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B U f L E i 



STRIVING ... to observe talents 
and abilities; a moment to be alone 
. . . a time to be heard and a time 
to listen. 

STRIVING . . . for culture and high ideals; opportunities and the challenge 
of becoming a truly educated person. 

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'Y^**' STRIVING ... to keep in step with 

progress; staying in tune with 
others; a march toward achievement. 


STRIVING ... for contentment; the trial of love; a stop in a garden. 



STRIVING ... for enjoyment of the finer things in life; the leisure of nature; 
an acceleration of freedom. 






STRIVING . . . lor campus growth; 
for school pride; "a debt that never 
can be paid." 

STRIVING . . . for knowledge and mental alertness; with books as tools; 
to realize a goal. 










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ATTAINING ... so silently pass the days; sharing yesterday's memories 
and tomorrow's dreams . . . BUTLER. 


Student Life 




The lion of "Oi' welcomes Tri Delt guests. The D.G.s set sail 

The Kappas hold the key to the enchanting 
snow palace. 

Sorority friendships influence freshmen. All aboard., .for a Theta train ride. 

Butler Opens in a Rush 
for Enthusiastic Co-eds 

Butler University is usually buzzing 
two weeks prior to the first day ol 
classes. Every sorority is busily plan 
ning and rehearsing their rush parties. 
This concentrated effort on behalf ol 
the Greeks is a major factor contribut 
ing to their over-all strength on campus 
In addition, it is really a "fun" way to 
start the year. 

The freshmen women reside in the 
dormitories for the official Rush Week. 
After five days of parties and teas the 
girls are notified concerning their new 
residences. Likewise, the sororities are 
eagerly awaiting the arrival of their 
pledge classes. Rush on Butler's campus 
is truely an exciting approach to a 
college career. 

"Hurry, hurry, hurry 

nder the Theta Big 

A celestial theme inspires a Pi Phi preference. 

ChHstin, Blum starts her college career sup- Freshman, Mary Young, likewise, roots for Registration isn't really much fu 

porting the Bulldog team. another Butler victory. almost depressing 

Orientation Week Dissolves 
Confusions and Illusions 

All students new to the Butler campus 
must attend a pre-school week session 
known as Freshmen Orientation. During 
this time they are ushered around cam- 
pus and introduced to life at Butler Uni- 
versity. It is an excellent opportunity to 
get acquainted. 

The week usually includes several so- 
cial functions such as the Freshmen 
Mixer sponsored by the YM-YWCA. 
The frosh also become acquainted with 
the "beloved" Butler tradition . . . green 
beanies. Upperclassmen derive great joy 
out of selling the ugly little hats. 

lucky freshmen the "Most Typical" honor; John Delaney and Mitsy 

i < 

It appears that the pre-school week swings 
more than any other time of year. 

The orientation schedule included 
esting seminar on campus activities. 


Lambda Chis 
Open Wide 

In the traditional manner the Lambda 
Chis splattered the campus with their 
fun filled Watermelon Bust. Women 
representing all housing units competed 
for the title of Miss Watermelon Bust. 
Other events included the Watermelon 
eating contest which was won by Nancy 
Stout, Kappa Alpha Theta. The Sigma 
Nus captured the Watermelon toss. 

"/ don't know if I want them to applaud or 

I spa 

t the seed with speed. 










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With speed I spat the seed. 

Clowes Hall Offers Diversified Entertainment 

Through the efforts of the Butlor 
Student Council, students were afforded 
the opportunity to see manv celebrated 
Clowes Hall productions. The popular 
plan allowed for Butler students to ob 
tain tickets at a special discount on a 
series of ten productions. 

'HMS Pinafore" is one of Gilbert and Sulli- Carlos Montoya, the most celebrated classical guitarist, performed at Clowes Hall. 

van's many musicals. 





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John Reed starred in "Pirates of Penzance." 

Dick Kallman stars in the Broadway musical 
comedy . . . "Half a Sixpence." 

Harry Belafonte was another favorite featured "Measure For Measure" 

at Clowes this year. 

greatly applauded by both Butler and Indianapolis audiences. 

They certainly can run when the girls are chasing them for a free din. 


Miss Denny Hearey teas entitled the Kappa The "greased lightemngs" shudder uith fear Kappa Sig turn-about involved half his moth- 

Sig's first Daisey Mae. er'5 wardrobe. 

Kappa Sig Sadie Hawkins 
Makes Her Debut at Butler 

A new social event was initiated this 
year at Butler, Kappa Sigma's Sadie 
Hawkins Day. In line with the tradi- 
tional Sadie, the central theme was 
"turn-about." Co-eds chased fraternity 
men; the reward for capture was a 
dinner date with the victim. The mystery 
event presented the challenge of cap- 

It's hard to tell which one looks more jorlorn. 

turing two greased pigs; the Delta Gam- 
mas won first place. 

Candidates for Miss Daisey Mae 
were: Mary Young, Susie Vischer, Pam 
Gentry, Mary Seeger, Cathy Wilson, 
Cheryl Niehauser, Lynn Styer, Georgia 
Pierceson. Miss Denny Hearey was se- 
lected Daisey Mae. 

Dad's Day Features Football Game 

Every year one weekend on the Butler 
calendar is set aside as "Dad's Day." 
Fathers come from all over the country 
to see their sons play football and to 
visit their daughters. This year Novem- 
ber 5th was the day on which the "Dads" 
gathered at B.U. 

It is (I proud day for both fathers and sons . . . Butler Dad's Day. 

The spirit of giving is prevalent on UiuVs Day. Father comes and naturally loanls to see your Many housing units give dads a special din 

tidy room. 

Gail Bryant greets guests and alumni in Home- Jane Luetje and Charlene Kratochvil reigned as princesses, 

coming parade. 




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Homecoming entails many exciting events. 

Students climb Observatory Hill to watch the 
Queen's coronation. 


Butler's Busiest Weekend 
Named Homecoming '66 

The weekend of October 21st high- 
lighted the calendar of Butler events, as 
the date designated for the 1966 Home- 
coming. All activities and decorations 
were centered around the "Storybook 
Victory for Butler" theme. Through the 
efforts of Blue Key and Mortar Board 
the Homecoming weekend contained 
numerous events. Friday afternoon fea- 
tured the annual Pushmobile race, fol- 
lowed by the crowning of the Homecom- 
ing Queen, Miss Cissy Ezra. Jane Luetje 
and Charlene Kratochvil were princesses, 
and the remainder of the court was 
Gail Bryant, Delta Gamma, Lynn Bland, 

Deha Deha Delta, Ruthie Baber, Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, Hilary .Stout, Kappa 
Alpha Theta, Marilyn Meyers, Pi Beta 
Phi, and Patricia Burger, Trianon. 

The torchlight parade ignited Butler 
spirit and enthusiasm. Following the 
pep rally, a dance was held in Atherton 
Center; music was provided by the 
Dawn Five. Saturday night Al Cobine 
and his orchestra played at the Home- 
coming Dance held under the Indiana 
Roof. The presentation of the Queen 
and her court climaxed the weekend's 
events and thus, closed the pages for 
1966 in Butler Homecomings. 

The queen candidates eagerly watch Pushmobile activities. 


Storybook Activities Highlight Homecoming 

Saturday's Homecoming events 
started off with a victory for the fresh- 
men in the Sphinx sponsored greased 
pole fight. The sophomores courageously 
defended the infamous green beanie, but 
were overpowered by freshmen who 
were longing to relinquish the dreaded 

Dean Schwomeyer supervised the an- 
nual running of the Butler Classic . . . 
Pushmobile. All housing units were 
paired and the victorious combination 
appeared to be Alpha Chi Omega and 
Phi Kappa Theta. 

Unfortunately, the Bulldogs were de- 
feated by the Ball State Cardinals with 
a score of 17-14. A last minute field 
goal scored disappointment for the But- 
ler fans and alumni. However, the de- 
feat barely dampened the spirit of But- 
ler's storybook Homecoming. 

Nu's Fairy Tales take fii 

"Kuik-a-byc Ball Sialc. Jiiwn to defeat . . ." brought the first place trophy to Kappa Alpha Theta. 

Who's Who In The C-Club 
that should read . . .??? 

The editorial staff of the DRIFT felt 
that the faculty of Butler University 
should receive recognition in more than 
mere words. Therefore, we have in- 
cluded several members of the staff as 
we find them in their daily habitat. 

We realize that these people must 

take time from their action-packed 
schedules to relax in the C-Club. For 
those of you who do not frequent this 
place, we urge you to do so . . . who 
knows maybe you'll be featured next 

Dr. Sally Beck is certainly a "faculty favorite^ 

Dr. George Hanson prepares a genetic experi- 
ment using fruitflies. 

"Oh, it's just a short break.' 

Who's Who In The Classroom 
. . . that should read ...??? 

"C-Club Susie" lakes a break. 

Sometimes the C-Club isn't all joke 


DRIFT Queen 
and Bachelor 
Named for '67 

November 11th, Krannert Room, 
Clowes Hall housed the successful 1966- 
'67 DRIFT Pageant. It is the one money 
making project of the yearbook outside 
of sales and advertising. The contest is 
held in search of a "Beauty Queen" and 
a "Most Eligible Bachelor." The candi- 
dates are sponsored by their housing 
units and the winners are selected by 
a panel of judges. Interviews and situa- 
tional questions are given to each of 
the candidates to provide the opportunity 
to exhibit their personality and charm. 

Cheryl Riser and Pom Patterson conducted the 
program for this year's pageant. 

DRIFT Pageant hnih^ts Frank Dale Ron ^alatich Steve Davidson Gmn Hush I \nn Bland and Judges survey male candidates . . . looking fo 

Carol Bassett. the "Most Eligible Bachelor." 

Candidates loait patiently for the 

DRIFT Court 

Miss Gwen Bush, Kappa Alpha Theta, 
was chosen as the 1966-'67 DRIFT 
Beauty Queen. She is a sophomore ma- 
joring in education. Some of her cam- 
pus activities include YWCA, AWS, 
WRA, SPURS, and Angel Flight. Gwen's 
home town is Trenton, New Jersey. 

Miss Lynn Bland, Delta Delta Delta, 
was the 1st runner-up. Lynn is a senior 
majoring in journalism. She has been 
editor of the Collegian, member of Mor- 
tar Board, Theta Sigma Phi, Panhel 
Council, AWS cabinet, and is listed in 
Who's Who. Lynn is also the president 
of her sorority. 

Miss Carol Bassett of Kappa Alpha 
Theta was 2nd runner-up. Carol is a 
sophomore majoring in sociology; she 
is a member of SPURS and Angel Flight. 

ivas 2nd runner up representing Kappa Alpha Theta. 

Lynn Bland, 1st runner up, represents the 
women of Delta Delta Delta. 

Exhibits High 
and Activities 

Steve Davison was named the "Most 
Eligible Bachelor." He is a junior in 
the College of Pharmacy and is a resi- 
dent of Ross Hall. Steve's home town is 
Booneville, Indiana. He is a member 
of Phi Eta Sigma and Kappa Psi. 

Ron Salatich, 2nd runner-up, is one 
of the senior scholars and is majoring in 
mathematics. Ron's campus activities 
include IFC president, Phi Eta Sigma 
president. Sophomore Class president, 
and YMCA Outstanding Freshman. He 
is also a member of the varsity basket- 
ball team. Phi Delta Theta, and Kappa 
Mu Epsilop. 

Frank Dale, 3rd runner-up, is a 
sophomore from Indianapolis. He rep- 
resented the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

Steve Davidson was selected as the "Most Eligible Bachelor" .... but he's engaged? 

Ron Salatich, 1st runner up, exhibits his musical ability on a piece of Phi Dell ingenuity. 

Frank Dale, 1 

a Play Boy Bunny 

Pat Slaughter 
Reigns at the 
Military Ball 

"Fly Me To The Moon" was this year's 
theme for the annual Air Force Military 
Ball. The candidates for queen were se- 
lected from the members of the Butler 
chapter of Angel Flight. Carlyn Thure 
represented the women of Delta Delta 
Delta; Phyllis Fulwider, Alpha Chi 
Omega; and Pat Slaughter from Pi 
Beta Phi. The queen was chosen by 
popular vote of all the ROTC cadets. 
Miss Pat Slaughter was named Air 
Force Military Ball Queen for 1966-'67 
and was crowned by last year's queen 
Miss Cheryl Riser. Pat is a sophomore 
majoring in art. Her freshman year she 
was selected as the "Most Typical Fresh- 
man Girl." Pat is a member of YWCA, 
AWS, and WRA. 

Dr. Comfort whirls at the gala affair. 

The annual Tree Lighting loas sponsored by 
the Phi Kaps. 

Sandy Baker 
Is a Radiant 
Snow Queen 

The men of Phi Kappa Theta again 
this year sponsored the annual Tree 
Lighting ceremony. Miss Sandy Baker 
of Alpha Chi Omega was chosen as 
the Snow Queen. Sandy is a junior 
majoring in physical education. She is 
also a member of the cheerleading squad. 

Miss Sandy Baker, Alpha Chi Omega, was crowned the Phi Kappa Theta Snow Queen. 

A big smile . . . because she is a queen. 

Miss Suzannah Organic portrayed Cinderella. 

Portrayed by 
Butler Ballet 

Aschenbrodl (Cinderella) was com 
posed by Johann Strauss at the age 
seventy-four. Before putting the fina 
touches on the score Strauss was strick 
ened with pneumonia and died. The un 
finished score was completed by Jose! 
Bayer and presented on October 4, 1908, 

This winter the Butler Ballet pre 
sented Cinderella in Clowes Memoria 
Hall. The choreography was done 
George Verdak of the Butler dance 

Kathy Bartosh performs 

in the Third Act. 

A men's ensemble da 

the light spirited ballet— Cinderella 

Happiness Is 
. . . Christmas 
and Vacation 

Perhaps the most joyous time of the 
year is Christmas. For Butler students it 
means holiday dances, parties for under- 
privileged children, exchanging gifts, 
and of course snow ball fights. The s 
son wouldn't be complete without 
restful vacation. 

spirit does funny things 

'Tis the season to be jolly . 


Sweet-talk'' Co-eds To Be Sweethearts 


Friendships and 

Friendship is ... pleasant conversations. Friendship is .. .identifying frog 

Memories Linger 

Friendship is. . .pulling together to push ahead. 

p. represented Kappa Alpha 

Miss Butler 
Crowned in 
Spring '66 

The Association of Women Students 
annually sponsors the Miss Butler contest. 
The winner of this preliminary pageant 
represents Butler University in the of- 
ficial Miss Indiana contest held in Michi- 
gan City. Last spring the cabinet mem- 
bers of AWS selected Miss Cissy Ezra to 
wear the Butler crown. Runners-up were 
Susie Voight and Evelyn Jones. The 
basis of judging fell into three cate- 
gories: talent, bathing suit, and long 
formal competition. Miss Ezra gave a 
dramatic reading. She is a member of 
Mortar Board, YWCA, WRA, AWS, 
and is president of her sorority. 

YM-YWCA Sponsor "Sing" and "Stunts" 

The annual Spring Sing Concert is 
one of the outstanding student produc- 
tions. It is sponsored by the YW-YMCA 
and is supported by all the housing 
units. Last spring Schwitzer Residence 
Hall and Lambda Chi Alpha won top 
honors in the contest. 

A second student production is the 
hilarious presentation of Geneva Stunts. 
Last year the Kappa Sigs and the 
Kappas won first place in the men's and 
women's divisions respectively. The 
Alpha Chis' act "Automatic Static," 
was named "Most Original." 

All participants made a melodious effort in the "Y" Spring Sing 




Sara Stoner and Steve Schneider served 
"Y" Spring Sing Chairmen. 

Men of Lambda Chi Alpha harmonized to a first place in the men's division. 

Spring Sing was held in Clowes Me- 
morial Hall for the first and a most 
successful time. In the past this Mother's 
Day weekend event has been held in the 
Hilton U. Brown Theatron. 

Kappa Alpha Theta co-eds slipped 

Geneva Stunts is always one of the 
most envied honors. Only six housing 
units are privileged to perform in the 
annual event. Cissy Esra and Jim Lyon 
co-chairmen for 1965-'66. 

"A funny thing happened on the way to the jorum. 

Many Honors 

Perhaps the most significant honors 
attainable at Butler are those awarded 
for high scholarship. From the time a 
student enters Butler as a freshman he is 
impressed with the emphasis upon aca- 
demic excellence. This emphasis is ex- 
pressed in terms of numerous awards 
and titles. 

The Senior Scholars represent the 
three students of the senior class with 
the highest accumulative averages. 

Departmental awards are given to 
students exhibiting interest and achieve- 
ment in specific fields. Awards are made 
annually at the Honors Day program. 
Among the presentations is the an- 
nouncement of the Outstanding Fresh- 
man Male and Female Student. At this 
time the graduate scholarships are an- 
nounced and the Merit Trophy is 

Various honoraries sponsor different 
ds. Theta Sigma Phi, women's 
journalism honorary, sponsors the 
rix Table Banquet awarding SPOKES, 
HUBS, and WHEELS to the outstanding 
sophomores, juniors and seniors, re- 

Outstanding Physics Student: Paul K. Davis. Phyllis Berzoj. Outstanding Female Freshman l')6: 

A newly pledged Alpha Phi gleams with pride. 

"Swing Into Spring With 
Alpha Phi". Butler University 

Epsilon Beta chapter of Alpha Phi was 
established on Butler's campus this 
spring. Miss Sue Raulerson was the 
colonizer and Judy Kay Schmidt served 
as the field secretary. Mrs. Alexander E. 
Jones also contributed to the chapter's 

After a week of rush parties, Alpha 
Phi pledges were introduced at the IFC- 
Panhel Ball. The newly ribboned co-eds 
were presented flowers and the blue and 
silver banner of Alpha Phi held the place 
of honor climaxing a successful Greek 

It's the Stan of a new way of life.. .Greek. 


The charter members of Alpha Phi were announced at the IFC-Panhel 

A warm greeting goes out to anxious rushees. 

Steve Carroll was named the "Panhel 

Exchange dinners were a pan of the Greek Week schedule. 

Greek Week Features Variety of Activities 

March 20th through the 25th marked 
the calendar as the week set aside for 
the Greek. It was also the week for Al- 
pha Phi's establishment as the most 
recent Greek organization on campus. 

Wednesday night featured exchange 
dinners for all housing units. Later that 
same evening sorority girls entertained 
fraternity men at "mock rush" parties. 
Thursday night the co-eds caught a 
sample of fraternity line-ups. Friday 
night the Bulldogs met Inaiana State on 
the basketball court. The Greeks lead 
the way in school spirit through a "pep" 
procession to the Hinkle Fieldhouse. Sat- 
urday night climaxed the week's ac- 
tivities with a two band dance held in 
the Indiana Roof. Presidents Elaine 
Collier and Ron Salatich were re- 
sponsible for the success of Greek Week. 

All the Greeks united their spirits for the last home basketball game. 






Jones Advocates Holcomb Institute 

Dr. Alexander E. Jones has been presi- 
dent of Butler University for the past 
four years. He obtained his Bachelor of 
Arts Degree from Depauw University 
and his Master of Arts and Doctor of 
Philosophy Degrees from the University 
of Minnesota. 

Under the direction of President 
Jones, Butler has experienced a new en- 
thusiasm which has been translated into 
a surging forward movement. This year 
the teaching staff's salaries were marked- 
ly increased, a more adequate health cen- 
ter was made available to students, and a 
new women's dormitory was completed. 
Plans were further outlined for Hol- 
comb Institute, a new Lni\ersity science 

Assuming the role of overseeing all of Butler is President Alexander E. Jones. 

The President relaxes in family company. 

Mr. Connor Is 
Choice for V-P 

Mr. Willis B. Connor, Jr., comes to 
our university as the new vice-president 
of the Butler Foundation. He is a tre- 
mendous addition to the school's admin- 
istrative staff. Having attended DePauw 
University, Mr. Connor received his 
Bachelor of Arts Degree from the Uni- 
versity of California. Exhibiting a tal- 
ented way of handling people in numer- 
ous situations, Mr. Connor has been an 
active business and civic leader in In- 
dianapolis for the past forty years. 

Relatively new to the Butler admin- 
istrative scene is Mr. Ted Gibbons, Di- 
rector of Financial Development. Mr. 
Gibbons' principle work involves an ex- 
panded corporation support program for 
the university. He is also experimenting 
with the future possibility of a Dad's 
Association to bring the parents closer 
into student life. Prior to his position, 
Mr. Gibbons was alumni director at 
Franklin College for 5 years. 

Mr. Connor reflects upon i 

^'s expanding campus 

Mr. Ted Gibbons, 

the Butler administrative staff, is Director of Financial Development. 

Dean's Play Important Role 
in Coordinating Activities 

Mrs. Mildred Jones, Dean of Women, 
is an outstanding leader of the univer- 
sity. She is responsible for guiding and 
advising every woman student. Dean 
Jones received her Bachelor of Science 
Degree and her Master of Arts Degree 
from the University of Iowa. She is a 
member of the Indiana and National As- 
sociations of Women Deans and Coun- 
selors and of the American Personnel 
and Guidance Associations. 

Herbert F. ^ Schwomeyer has been 
Dean of Men at Butler for the past ten 
years. In September of 1956 he was ap- 
pointed to the job after being a lecturer 
and a member of Butler's administration 
for a number of years. Dean Schwo- 
meyer received his Bachelor of Science 
Degree from Butler University and his 
Masters Degree from Indiana University. 

sandwiches lectu 
his busy scheduU 

Dean Jones finds counseling i 

keeps close contact with Butler's female populatii 

Mr. Raymond Camthorne devises methods of registration. 

Butler's Registar, Bursar 
Manages Schedules, Finance 

Mr. Raymond Gladden, Butler's Bur- 
sar, has the responsibility of handling all 
campus financial matters. This pains- 
taking and time-consuming job requires 
the utmost in accuracy and precision. In 
order that Mr. Gladden might earn the 
competence necessary to uphold his re- 
sponsibility, he attended Butler Universi- 
ty and earned his Bachelor of Science 

Another important position on Butler's 
staff is the Registrar, Mr. Raymond 
Cawthorne, who directs class registra- 

tions and scheduling. This, too, requires 
accuracy and precision in addition to 
rigid organization and careful long-range 
planning. Mr. Cawthorne received his 
Bachelor of Arts Degree in history from 
John Carroll University and his Master 
of Arts Degree from Western Reserve 
University. Prior to coming to Butler, 
he was associated with the Cleveland 
Public School system and also served as 
the registrar for Wheeling College and 
John Carroll University. 

Financial records are kept by Mr. Raymond 

"It must be allowance day.' 

Men Guide 
Butler Behind 
the Scenes 

Contributing to the overall efficiency 
of our school, are many different col- 
lege administrators. Each administrative 
office works hard to further the progress 
of Butler University and to solve the 
problems of each Butler student. From 
the time a student enters Butler Uni- 
versity until he graduates, he remains of 
special interest to these administrators. 
Under their careful regulation and di- 
rection, the student body of Butler grows 
and the fine reputation registered is 
spread to new regions. 

The administration is responsible for 
the general welfare of not only the stu- 
dents but also the faculty and other mem- 
bers of Butler's staff who comprise the 
entire population on the Butler Uni- 
versity campus. The members making up 
the administrative body coordinate each 
facet relating to the operation of the 
university in order that the system may 
run smoothly with the fewest number of 
problems for the student body. As long 
as Butler's enrollment continues to ex- 
pand, so will the University expand her 
administrative offices. 

photographer, Robert Stalcup. 

Dr. Chrislo Mocas manages Butler's Evening Div 
Mr. Lindberg superintends Butler grounds. 

University College Aids Underclassmen 

The director of the University College 
is Dr. Paul R. Stewart who received his 
doctorate from the University of Illinois. 
In addition to being director of the Uni- 
versity College, he is an associate pro- 
fessor in the English Department. 

Most students enrolled in Butler must 
fulfill University College requirements 
before specializing in their major field 
of study. Various requirements fill the 
frosh schedules while sophomore re- 
quirements vary with the intended upper 
division school. 

Electives in University College provide 
a wide choice of fields in which to de- 
velop. The requirements and electives of 
the University College give the student 
a broad liberal arts background and 
frame of reference from which he can 
move into his major field. The student 
enters his major subject area after com- 
pleting his 64 hours of University Col- 
lege work. 

"Which one of these delicious weeds shall I have for lunch? 

Dr. Paul Stewart guides University College 

Dr. Gilpin of the Philosophy department, de 
livers stimulating lectures ivhich probe the stu 
dent into examining their inner selves. 

.Z'9 t 

Liberal Arts Offers 
Many Fields of Interest 

The College of Liberal Arts and Sci- 
ences, headed by Dr. David M. Silver, 
provides a broad, liberal education which 
increases the knowledge of maturing up- 
perclassmen and offers opportunities for 
specialization in many major fields of 
interest. These objectives embrace the 
following: encouragement of exact and 
systematic thinking, acquisition of a 
thorough knowledge of man and nature, 
interpretation of human experience as 

expressed in language, literature and the 
fine arts, moral judgement of human ac- 
tivity, the use of knowledge in the ac- 
cumulation of knowledge and the op- 
portunities for specialization and for 
creative effort. These objectives are em- 
bodied in various approved curricula. 
The customary curriculum leads to either 
a Bachelor of Arts or a Bachelor of 
Science degree. 

"Am I supposed to be looking at the red Butler's improved language facilities aid many students 

things or the blue things?" 

Studying reading techniques is a challenge, but if taught 

ctly, will pay off for these children in later school years. 

Student Teaching Culminates College Years 

Since the College of Education, headed 
by Dean J. Hartt Walsh, was established 
in 1930, it has been expanded to include 
not only undergraduate students but also 
a large contingent of those seeking the 
Masters Degree. The college strives to 
educate teachers, supervisors, counselors, 
and administrators for all levels of 
education; to provide a base for further 

study in diverse fields of education; and 
to assist other schools and organizations 
by utilizing its own surveys, research, 
and mutual studies. Through courses 
such as directed observation, future 
teachers become acquainted with situa- 
tions similar to those they will encounter 
in their future work. 

Dean Walsh takes 
courage students. 

Student teaching is lery reiiardmg uhen 
class cooperates 

Age is a tyrant who forbids with the penally of life all the pleasures of youth. 


Visual aids are a tremendoi 
taking Business major. 

Business Is the Key to Our Futures 

Dr. David R. Roberts heads the Col- 
lege of Business Administration which 
offers programs for the attainment of 
both the Bachelors and the Masters De- 
grees in Business Administration. The 
first of the three main goals of the under- 
graduate school is to give the pro- 
spective businessman through the study 
of English, natural science, mathematics, 
and the social sciences, a better under- 
standing of today's world of overwhelm- 
ing speed and complexity. The second 
purpose is to provide for the future 
leader the basic analytic tools with 
which he will be working in his role 
in the business world. The overall em- 
phasis in the College of Business Ad- 
ministration is based upon the students' 
acquisition of the basic knowledge of the 
skills and concepts necessary in the ap- 
plication which he will use in the posi- 
tion as director and administrator in the 
realm of business. In order to achieve 
success an administrator must not only 
act as an executive but he must survey 
all facets of his business and coordinate 
the many components of the functioning 
plant. This the Butler College of Busi- 
ness Administration strives to teach. 

"Next time I'm going to put my foot do: 
Contemplating an end of another day 

Pharmacy, a demanding major at Butler, is a potpouri oj 

compounds and the essential art of combination. 

Pharmacists Master Modern Techniques 

Proper methods of handling drugs are 
only a few of the techniques learned by 
students in the College of Pharmacy. The 
modern laboratories and classrooms of 
the Pharmacy Building give students the 
best opportunities for gaining knowledge 
during their five years in the school. 

Dr. Karl L. Kaufman, Dean of the 
College of Pharmacy, received his Bache- 
lor of Science degree at Ohio State. He 
received his Doctorate degree at Purdue 

oversees the School of Phar- 

Lilly Boasts Excellent Fine Arts Program 

r^. - * -J. . 

Beautifully geometrical Lilly and Clowes Hall are a very picturesque asset to Butler's campus. 

violinist concentrates 

pan in one of the orchestra's numerous 

Jordan College of Music provides fa- 
cilities and opportunities for students to 
study in the field of musical and dra- 
matic arts. Subjects including music, 
dance, radio and television, drama, are 
available to students. Tlie College of 
Music is housed in Lilly Hall, located on 
the main campus. Students majoring in 
one of these fields are required to take 
courses in regular academic divisions 
along with their music in order to be 
well versed individuals. 

Butler University owns and operates 
its own radio station, WAJC. which gives 
its interested students experience in this 
field. Football games, basketball games, 
and other athletic events are broadcast 
all over central Indiana. The radio sta- 
tion is located west of the Hinkle Field 

house and affords the students an op- 
portunity to learn while doing. 

The touring company of the Butler 
Ballet, the Christmas Ballets, various 
dramatic productions, and symphony 
concerts are a few of the results of the 
work of different divisions in the Col- 
lege of Music. Clowes Hall gives im- 
mediate theater facilities for the music 
department. Their stage and orchestral 
productions are given before the student 
body and community. 

Professor Jackson K. Ehlert is Dean 
of the College of Music. He received his 
Bachelor of Science at the University of 
Minnesota, and he received his Masters 
of Music Education Degree from the 
University of Colorado. 


The symphony orchestra offers culture to our campus which will enrich every student. 



WILLING . . . 


Four Years of Excellence 
Cumulate in Mortar Board 

The eighteen members of this highly 
selective organization serve the uni- 
versity by awarding a scholarship to 
an outstanding freshman woman, act- 
ing as guides on campus tours, sponsor- 
ing "Operation Excellence" in the 
sprmg and Homecommg m the fall 




Cissy Esra 
Cratofordsville, Indiana 

Evelyn M 
Indianapolis, Indii 

Sue Steinhour 

La Grange Park, Illinois 

Our Blue Key Men Open 
the Gates of Knowledge 

^^ II inif^.-iniiDii 

The seventeen senior men chosen for 
membership in Blue Key exemplify the 
qualities of leadership and of scholastic 

Applicants must have a 2.75 accumu- 
ative average and significant campus 
activities. Their service parallels that of 

Jack s 

pj/;s In liana 


\ .' - K V 

Ring the Chimes— Activities 
Abound in Junior Women 

Junior women with a 2.75 accumu- 
lative average and varied campus ac- 
tivities are eligible for membership in 
this service honorary. The twenty-five 
members are chosen in May. 

Chimes members can be found in 
many departmental offices as volunteer 
help. Other projects include selling 
candy apples at football games, and as- 
sisting other honoraries. 

Officers are Karlyn Thure, president; Ann Johnston, treasurer; and Susie Mellitz, historian- 
editor. Seated is Rosemary Koelling, secretary; and absent was Sydney Servies, vice-president. 

FRONT ROW: Channa Beth Vosloh. Joan Kemmer, Lee Davis, Die 
Merer. Carolyn Lehr. Susie Mellitz. SECOND ROW: Susan Voi 

Becky Schechter, Linda Boosinger, Carole Dormal, Ginny 
Roberts, Nancy Kern. Polly Palmer, Chris Whitmore. 

Sphinx Give 
Character to 

are out 

ive mam 
live avei 
a variflv 
sponsors th( 

The members of Sphinx 
standing junior men who ha 
tained at least a 2.5 accumula 
age and have participated in 
of campus activities, 
weekend the honorary 
greased pole fight between freshmc n 
and sophomore men. The outcome of 
this annual event determines how long 
all freshmen must wear their beani( b 

The football and cross country teams 
are honored by Sphinx at a fall ban 
quet. Members also assist Chimes and 
the senior honoraries in service. 

New members are initiated during 
the second semester of their sophomore 
year. This year's officers were Julian 
Peebles, president; Al Armstrong, vic( 
president; Mark Todd, secretary; and 
Dick McComber, treasurer. 

Mel Piepho. Julian Peebles, Dick McComber, Al At. 

Don Mahler, Bob Pierce, Do 

Wall, Al Crape, Ron Lukcn, 


Sophomore Women Work for Their Spurs 

W\ ' ■ ' R»f 



V f ^ 




FRONT ROW: Sandra Cripe. Ricky Jo Hoffmann, Carol Deremiah, 
Toni Wine Carol Bruno, Sarah Olson, and Carole Johnson. SECOND 
ROW: Jan Wendling. Jane Boles. Ann Long, Alice Rasmussen, Susie 
Alberd, Ginny Andis. Lizann Gribben. Didi Carryer, Dara Smithers. 
Gracia Johnson, and Mrs. Farher. THIRD ROW: Anne Baumgartner. 
Marlene MacDonald, Nanci Klompus. Barb Hanna, Linda MiUican, 

Kathy Doherty, Barbara McColloum, Kathleen Higgins, Leanne Arn- 
field, Sandy Moenning, Susannah Hoy, Becky Kuch. FOURTH ROW: 
Barbara Uhrich, Phyllis Berzof. Judy McGrew, Patti Wright, Lony 
Arnold, Janice Lewellyng, Barb Booher, Janis Toll, Becky Durr, 
Jacqui Bottoms, and Carol McManama. 

The Buder Spurs chapter is one of 
forty-three college chapters in this na- 
tional service honoAry for sophomore 
women. The organization was founded 
in Colorado. Most of the sister Spur 
chapters are located in the west; the 
Butler chapter being farthest east. 

Spurs sponsors many worthwhile proj- 
ects. "Pathway of Pennies" is a means 
of collecting money to clothe a needy 
child for Christmas. Over 600 mums 
were sold during Homecoming weekend. 
Spurs members volunteered to as- 
sist in the administration offices and 
during Freshmen Orientation. 

Forty-seven Spurs were selected by 
the outgoing members on the basis of 
at least a 2.50 accumulative average, 
and campus activities during the fresh- 
man year. 

Toni Wine served as this year's presi- 
dent; Carol Deremiah, vice president 
and pledge trainer; Carol Bruno, secre- 
tary; Ricky Jo Hoffmann, treasurer; 
Carol Johnson, historian; Sarah Olson, 
editor; and Sandy Cripe, song leader. 
Mrs. Milton Farber served as faculty 

5pz.r5 Linda MiUican. Marilyn Sladek, and Nanci Klompus distribute the Homecoming 
early Saturday morning. 

Utes Reward 
Its Banquet 

Utes serves the University as the 
sophomore men's honorary. The group 
is selected on the basis of a scholarship 
rating of 2.25 and extra-curricular ac- 
tivities in the freshman year. 

One of the group's first activities is 
the spring basketball banquet. The mem- 
bers also assist with "Operation Ex- 
cellence," a program designed to orient 
outstanding high school seniors to Butler 
University. Utes members served as tour 
guides during the year and worked 
closely with the other honoraries when- 
ever they were needed. 

Leading the men this year were Jim 
Hamp, president; Scott McKinney, vice- 
president; Rick Kehrer, secretary; and 
Tom Simpson, treasurer. Dr. Gilpin 
served as faculty advisor. 

Advanced planning is needed to organize a successful banquet. 

FRONT ROW: Dan Dalton. Tom Wills, Walt Allen, John Kocher, 
Norman Blum. Jim Hamp, Steve Sachs. Richard Lane, Kit Porter. 
SECOND ROW: Chuck Nedele, Phil Duckivall, Bob Conley, Bruce 
Buren, Steve Johnson, Brent Pelrosky, Art Wormuth, Tom Bredeiueg, 

Tom Simpson. 





,ski. Ma 

rk Matus 



Andersen, Phil Weichm 

an. Pa 







grove, Stephen 

Locke. Ji 

n Gibso 


jb Tribbctt. 

Scholastic Honoraries Pick Freshmen 

FRONT ROW: Becky Durr, Phyllis Berzof. Nancy Wright. Carol Miller. 
SECOND ROW: Carol MacManama. Toni Wine, Janet Clark, Lynn 
Haynes, Sharon Roberts, Janis Toll. THIRD ROW: Carol Clay, Joanne 

Smiley, Diane Podolsh Winkle Sue Willia 
Ginny Andis Tina horthern and Mis3 Nanc 
ivere Sarah Olson and Jean Redsecker. 

Phi Eta Sigma members are Steve Hardi 
ers and Mike Isenberg. 

Tom Bredeweg, and Gene Hager. Absent: Doug 

Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta 
Sigma are freshman scholastic honor- 
aries. To be eligible for membership, an 
applicant must have earned at least a 
3.5 accumulative average in his first 
semester, or earned it after completing 
his freshman year. 

In the fall, the organizations jointly 
sponsor a freshman tea which honors all 
Butler freshmen whose high school 
records were outstanding. The function 
is held in the Garden House in Holcomb 

Since the national founding of Alpha 
Lambda Delta in 1926, the number of 
chapters has grown from two to ap- 
proximately one hundred chapters, in 
which over 3,000 members are active. 

Nancy Wsight served as president; 
Sarah Olson, vice president ; Carol 
Miller, secretary; Phyllis Berzof, trea- 
surer; and Rebecca Durr, editor. 

Phi Eta Sigma officers were Tom 
Bredeweg, president; Gene Hager, vice 
president; Doug Bowers, secretary; and 
Steve Hardin, treasurer. Dr. Usher 
served as faculty advisor for the honor- 
ary this year. 

Language Facility Aim of Debate and M.S.S 

KNEELING: Charles Mitchell, Harold Gerber. SECOND ROW: Karen Holdridge, Carl Flaningam, Violette Summers. THIRD ROW: Dr. 

Sandstrom, Gail McDonough, Cheryn Heinen, Bette Kramer, Elizabeth Walioik, Charles Burress, Dr. Cripe, Don Wall, and Don Kiejer. 

Both novice and varsity debate squads Under the coaching of Dr. Cripe, the Butler's literary magazine is under 

travel to approximately twenty inter- team has acquired a formidible reputa- the direction of Polly Palmer, senior 

collegiate tournaments during the regu- tion. editor, and Nancy Ehrhart, junior edi- 

lar school session. MSS strives for excellence in the tor, plus both staffs, 
vv^ritten word. 

English, Journalism Honoraries Are Select 

FRONT ROW: Nancy Kern. Sydney Servies, Dr. Beyer, James Eppert, 
Sharon Harvey, Sue Geringer. SECOND ROW: Polly Palmer, Linda 

Mundt, Winkle Sue Williams, Edward Reidinger, loan O'Sullivan, Rita 
Bradley, Lisa Nagy. 

FRONT ROW: Diane Steinfeld, Craig ho. Lynn Bland. SECOND ROW: Eve Jones. Bob Pierce, 
Sandy Donovan. THIRD ROW: PatKelleher. John Vllman. Nell Haifly. FOURTH ROW: Mike 
Kent, Ralph Ogden. 

Sigma Tau Delta, a national pro- 
fessional English honorary, is composed 
of English majors and minors who have 
maintained a 3.0 average. Zeta Delta 
chapter at Butler presently has twenty- 
four members and has existed on the 
campus since 1935. Monthly meetings 
are held which focus on a topic of liter- 
ary worth. Officers this year were James 
Eppert, president; Rebecca Ashman, 
vice-president; Sharon Harvey, record- 
ing secretary; Suzanne Geringer, cor- 
responding secretary; and Sydney Ser- 
vies, treasurer. Dr. Beyer served as 
faculty advisor for the group. 

Theta Sigma Phi and Sigma Delta 
Chi are respectively the women's and 
men's professional journalistic honor- 
aries. By recognizing distinguished 
achievements of student journalists, and 
maintaining high professional standards, 
members are encouraged to greater in- 
dividual effort. The two honoraries 
function independently of one another. 
Sandy Donovan served as president of 
Alpha Iota chapter of Theta Sigma 
Phi; Lynn Bland, secretary; and Nell 
Haifley, treasurer. 

As Butler Students DRIFT 
Into the Years— We Recall 

The DRIFT family is a closely-knit 
group of editors and staff members 
drawn from you, the student body, to 
produce an accurate record of Butler 

Their hours are frequently long and 
tiring, but they believe that this is a 
small price to pay for the excellence 
for which they strive. 

Polly Palmer: assistant editor 

^'^ ^1 


^^~- ^*P 

V > 

Hilary Arm Stout: editor-in-chiej 

Nancy Ehrhart: assistant edito 


H^ x^ 

Pam Patterson and Cheryl Riser: DRIFT Phyllis Fullwider, Diane Minneman, and Peggy Kitsy Haycox, Jan Battenberg, and Phyllis 

Beauty Pageant. Conley: student life. Berzoj: ads and business. 

Susannah. Hoy, Ginny White, and Gracia Johnson: organizi 

Butler Goes 

for News 

utler's Collegian is the voice of the 
student body, and the medium through 
which Butler students can be made 
aware of the problems, successes, and 
achievements on other campuses. John 
Barron again served as publications 

The social column, "Judy's Lowe- 
down", written by Judy Erskine and 
Judy Lowe was read most frequently, 
while Ralph Ogden's column and Patty 
Kelleher's "Across College Campuses" 
were thought-provoking and highly in- 


John Ullman: editor-in-chief. 

Craig I to: photographer and managing edito 

Bob Peirce. Rick Stout. John Ullman, throic Ralph Ogden and Patty Kelleher: colun 

up last neek's issue of the Butler Collegian. 

r'*'*_***'^* * 

FRONT ROW: Mike Smith, assistant manager; Marvin Singleton, con- 
tinuity director; Gary Nash, sports director; Michael Crane, news di- 
rector; Chuck Waggoner, music director; Vince Martinelli, chief an- 
ouncer; Walt Allen, public relations director. SECOND ROW: Bradford 

Scott, Bruce Nagy, David Reed, Alick Sinclair, David Andrews, Roger 
Hill, Greg Lucas, Mr. Phillipe, advisor. THIRD ROW: Jan Koontz, 
Susan Green, Pam Walker, Cornelia Newbold, Dick Reynolds, Roger 

Station Is 
r Rated High 

WAJC, 104.5 FM, is the only student- 
operated radio station in Indiana. On 
Butler's campus, it offers majors and 
minors the opportunity to gain experi- 
ence in radio work. 

Programs continue throughout the 
year and include jazz, folk, classical, 
popular, and show music, as well as 
news broadcasts. 

All home football and basketball 
games are broadcast, and each Friday 
afternoon, "Radio Free C-Club" is 

' box of Butler University. 

Symphonic Band Features "Star" System 

University Symphonic Band, under 
the direction of John Colbert, featured 
the "star" system with soloists this year. 

The first concert featured Carl "Doc" 
Severinsen, nationally known trumpet 
soloist of the "Tonight Show" with 
Skitch Henderson. Last year Buddy De- 
Franco was featured artist. 

The university band is active on cam- 
pus with concerts and convocations. 
Members also participate in the Indiana 
Intercollegiate Band weekend. The Wind 
Ensemble, composed of 43 selected stu- 
dents, performs concerts on campus and 
takes an annual spring tour. 

Membership in the organization is 
open to any Butler student. Auditions are 
held in the fall. 

Intensive weekly rehearsals and con- 
centrated individual practice are the 
keys to the excellence of this outstanding 
group of performers. 

Final adjustments on instruments are always needed before a 

Solo Woodwind Quintet: Carol McCormick, Steve Varnell, Jeanetle 
Kirts, David Golstein, Linda White. FRONT ROW: Susan Steinhour, 
Sue Gary. Barbara Fruchtnicht. Lida Belt, Susan Kirts, Sue Steidinger. 
Lon Hodoival. SECOND ROW: Joseph Poio, Robert Sivope, Gregg 
Grosh. Pat Hanna. Fred Berman, Cheryl Powers, Joseph Backmeyer, 
Ida Jo Gates, Bruce Blaustein, Gordon Caudill, John Graas, Mary C. 
Pierce. THIRD ROW: Ruth Ann King, Carol Nicholas, lillie Rehland- 
er, Nancy Williams, Michael Dollens, Richard Montgomery, Joseph 
Zeharako, Susan Kolash, Roberta Schweitzer, Virginia Magley. Marsha 
Wingard, Seth Wertz, Ruth Ann Wolf, Dennis Rhoads, Jeanetle Kirts, C. 
Jay Slaughter, Eric Isaacs, Patricia Keating. Ronald Weimer. FOURTH 

ROW: Jerry Weber, Judith Belue, John Colbert, Jr.. Charles Haskett. Jr., 
Richard Walke, Marilyn McBride, Michael Kern. William Norris. FIFTH 
ROW: Raymond Aspinwall, Gary Rhoads, Marilyn Nicholson, Lynda 
Gust, Thomas Polley. Barry Frisinger, Donald Rigsbee, Glen Miller, 
Kathy Harrell. Jack Simon. Roger Bell. Charles Bontrager. John Dilkey. 
Thomas Stadler, Ted Jenkins III, Kermit Mann, Stephen Robey. James 
Eager, Richard Harper, Stephen Erwin. John Greene. Michael Hackett. 
Steven Jones, Candace Bannon, David Bjornstad. Roy Geesa. Daniel 
Bolin. SIXTH ROW: Monica Kramer, David King, David Fyfe. Edward 
Salk, Carol Scattergood, Cynthia Soames. 

Precision playing results in. perfectly 

FRONT ROW: Karen Tally; Barbara Fruchtnicht, treasurer; Monica 
Kramer, sergeant at arms; Sue Steinhour, president; Judy Gill, vice 
president; Sue Gary, secretary; Carol McCormick. corresponding secre- 
tary; Evelyn Martin, chaplain; Carol Scattergood. SECOND ROW: 
Carol Nichols: Nancy Huebner; Sandra Cripe; Joyce Hostetter; Kathy 

Harrell; Joan Kemmer; Roberta Schweitzer; Ann Johnston; Leslie Crys- 
ler; Ruthie Baber; Linda White. THIRD ROW: Elaine Woodward; Val- 
erie Gartenberg; Karen Clevenger; Sandy Broion; Marsha Wingard; 
Nancy Williams; Mimi Ann Stout. 

Music Sororities Honor Outstanding Women 

FRONT ROW: Mary Elbrcg. Lida Belt. 
ROW: Pamela Davidson, Delores Smith, 
Ramona Noel, Helen Dooley, Kathy Davidson 

Sigma Alpha Iota is a women's pro- 
fessional music fraternity. Zeta chapter 
elected thirty-one outstanding women on 
the basis of high scholarship and musi- 
cal achievement. Members must be 
working on a BM degree, have a 3.00 
point average in music and a 2.75 ac- 
cumulative average. 

The chapter gave musicals and recitals 
as a part of its program. At Christmas 
the fraternity sang for hospitals and de- 
liquent homes. They worked on several 
moneymaking projects to contribute to 
the Music Fund and The Sigma Alpha 
Iota Foundation Fund. Scholarships were 
available to interested and qualified 

Kappa chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon 
music fraternity was established at Jor- 
dan College of Music. It is a sister fra- 
ternity to Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. 

Seventeen outstanding students were 
elected on the basis of academic achieve- 
ment as well as musical talent. Members 
must have a 3.00 point average in 
music and a 2.75 overall accumulative 
average. Various activities included 
music therapy, membership rush, chap- 
ter recitals, and support of the In- 
dianapolis Symphony. Faculty advisors 
were Mrs. Fred Koehrn and Miss Rose- 
mary Lang. 


FRONT ROW: Barry Frisinger, Robert T. Hinhle, Jack Simon, Joe 
Backmeyer. Dr. John Colbert, Chuck Bontrager, Charles Roberts. Steve 
Glover. SECOND ROW: Stephen C. Varnell, David M. Bjornstad, Gary 
B. Rhoads. Glen Miller. Don Rigsbee. Steve Lipkin. THIRD ROW: 
Dennis Rhoeads. Stephen Robey. Jerry Weber. John Dilkey. M.T. 
Dollens, Michael J. Kern. FOURTH ROW: John Schmid, Roger Bell, 

Jim Kopernak, Martin Hodapp. Seth Wertz. FIFTH ROW: James 
Eager, Ron Foeckler, Joseph Eisenhut, Joseph Zaharako. Tom Polley. 
SIXTH ROW: Sam Fultz Richard Walke. Gordon Caudill. James 
Rasley. SEVENTH ROW: Ron McGranahan, Richard Harper, Robert 
Swope, Tom Stadler, Stephen Erwin, Ed Greene. 

Music Fraternity Combines 
Scholarship And Talents 

Alpha Sigma chapter of Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia was founded at the Jordon 
College of Music in 1926. Only out- 
standing students demonstrating their 
abilities in music and in high academic 
achievements are elected to this fra- 
ternity. The honorary was very active 
in musical activities and performed at 
various functions for patrons and alumni. 

Phi Mu Alpha is a brother fraternity 
to the Kappa chapter of Mu Phi Epsi- 

lon. In conjunction with the women's 
honorary, Phi Mu Alpha awards a 
music scholarship each year. The money 
for this scholarship is raised through a 
variety of performances and activities. 

Lilly lounge was a favorite gathering 
place for the members relaxing from 
their busy schedules. The men also found 
time to honor the housing units with 
caroling at Christmas. 

Dr. Colbert was faculty advisor. 

Extra practice pays off. 

Ours is not to question why . . . 

Board, Honorary Expand Student Interest 

Ruthie BabeT, Rick Stanton, Manie Shav 

Jordan College of Music Student 
Board functions much as the University 
Student Council does. There are repre- 
sentatives on the council from each of 
the departments in the school — dance, 
drama, and music. Members work to 
further student interests and to provide 
a link between students and faculty. The 
Lilly lounge provides a place for students 
to relax and enjoy the companionship 
of their friends. Officers for this year 
were Roger Bell, president ; Evelyn Mar- 
tin, vice president; Lida Belt, secretary; 
and Ruth Baber, treasurer. 

Kappa Mu Epsilon is a national math 
honorary. Indiana Beta chapter was es- 
tablished at Butler in 1965. Qualifica- 
tions for membership include a 2.5 ac- 
cumulative average and a 2.5 average in 
math, with MA 207 completed. 

The twenty-eight members met month- 
ly. Programs were presented which dealt 
with all phases of mathematics — re- 
search, teaching, theory, and industry. 

Officers this year worked hard to 
expand the program of the honorary. 
Calvert Jared served as president. He 
was assisted by Mel Piepho, vice presi- 
dent; Patricia Gordon, secretary; and 
Paul Davis, treasurer. 

Gerald Hood, Becky Dur. 
Koeneman, and Alan Armstrong. 

Diane Glenny, Ginny White, Paul 

FRONT ROW: John Decker, Bob Lloyd, Ron Grooms, Kent Van Tyle. 
Ken Hacker, Wayne Johnson, Bob Hoejilin. SECOND ROW: Bill Tern- 

Tittle, Mike Clay, Don Vassalo, 

Majors Uphold Ideal of Strong Brotherhood 

FRONT ROW: Tom Miller. Gerald Piazza, Mike Parmele. Steve Ariens. Wayne Knocke. Richard 
Taney. SECOND ROW: Chuck Corso, Arnheim Cumbee, John Vieceli, Charles Lindstrom, Rick 
Chandler, Dave Jasinski, Fred Snively. Ken Ramey. THIRD ROW: David Lubchansky. Steve 
Cummings, Jerry Swartz. Al Kiefer, Richard Marrs, Bruce Buren. Mike Pirnat, Don Russel, Marty 
Riemenschneider, John Finley. 

Alpha Phi chapter of Phi Delta Chi 
fraternity was founded at Butler Decem- 
ber 28, 1955. It is the largest pro- 
fessional fraternity for pharmacists in 
the country. Pledges are taken in the 
fall of each year. 

Members of the fraternity organize 
window displays in the pharmacy build- 
ing, decorate the building for Christ- 
mas, and act as guides for tours of the 
building. Its primary purpose is to bring 
together men for social and service ac- 
tivities who are majoring in pharmacy. 

Butler's chapter is one of three in the 
country which is sponsoring a series of 
programs on drug addiction. Speakers at 
housing units and all-campus assemblies 
informed the students of the physiologi- 
cal dangers of addiction. 

President of the chapter was Ron 
Grooms; vice president, Kent VanTyle; 
recording secretary, Glenn Jacob; cor- 
responding secretary, Bob Lloyd ; trea- 
surer. Ken Hacker; and pledge trainer, 
Jim Bush. Advisor for the group was 
Dr. Melvin Weinswig. Dr. Doerr, a But- 
ler professor, is Grand National Secre- 
tary of Phi Delta Chi. The fraternity 
won 5 achievement awards from the 
national organization. 


land. Linda Bruington. Sherry Wagoner, Ann Cline, Roseann 
rek, and Carolyn Moehlenhamp. 

Pharmacy Organizations Unite Majors 

Lambda Kappa Sigma is a national 
professional pharmacy organization for 
women. It sponsors Founder's Day and 
helps in presenting the Indiana High 
School Fair. 

Rho Chi is a pharmacy men's honor- 
ary which has a unique membership of 
undergraduate students, graduate stu- 
dents, and faculty members. All mem- 
bers are in the upper 20% of their class. 

Members strive to promote the ad- 
vancement of the pharmaceutical sci- 
ences and the profession of the pharmacy 
through information displays, research 
seminars, and sound scholarship. 

FRONT ROW: Stephen Burst, vice-president; Roger James, treasurer; tary. SECOND ROW: Marion Wheeler. Dr. Har. 

Kent Van Tyle, president; Larry French, historian; M. R. Wiley, secre- Sivartz, Dr. Doerr, Dr. Weinswig, Prof. Michener. 

cod. Dr. Rowe, Dr. 

SAM, Circle K Attain Community Goals 

Circle K serves as a subsidiary or- 
ganization of the National Kiwanis Club. 
The members have monthly projects that 
render service to the community and 

For the year 1965-66, Butler's chapter 
earned the Governor's trophy which is 
awarded to the outstanding student Ki- 

wanis club in the State of Indiana. 
Over 700 chapters exist in the United 
States, and twenty-four are in Indiana. 

Members help with Freshmen Orien- 
tation and Homecoming. This year they 
brought to campus Staff Sergeant Mor- 
ton who spoke on the draft situation. 

SAM, the Society for Advancement of 

Management functions as an organiza- 
tion open to all Butler students interested 
in the field of business management. 
Field trips, seminars, and speakers are 
highlights of their annual programs. 

Steve Kuhn served as president this 
year, and Dr. H. R. Swenson was faculty 

FRONT ROW: Ken Ramey. Hap Wheeler. Andy Wheeler, secretary; Steven Sachs, Dave Rammler, Brent A. Pelrosky, Harry Hicks, Steve 

Drew Anderson, president; Wesley Mark Todd, vice-president; Don Mah- Harpold, John King, 

ler, Al Crapo. SECOND ROW: Don Wall, Bill VanNess, Rick N orris. 

FRONT ROW: Greg Stahly, membership vice president; Don Kiejer, 
progress vice president; Steve Kuhn, president; Chuck George, publicity 
vice-president; Elizabeth Fallis, secretary; Robert Paton, treasurer. 
SECOND ROW: Kent Vedra, Larry Golomb, Steve Harpold, Dennis 

Thompson, Michael Craycraft. THIRD ROW: Brad Lowe, Tom DeMik. 
Rick Norris, Burl Turner, Phil Erlandson, Steve Orphe^-. Mortimer F. 
Furd, Bernard Fife. 

Angel Flight Serves AFROTC Program 

Angel Flight is an honorary organiza- 
tion of dedicated women serving as an 
auxiliary group to the Jerome Tartar 
Squadron of Arnold Air Society. 

The organization exists to further the 

cause of the United States Air Force 
by promoting the interests of the col- 
lege man in the AFROTC program. 

Working with Arnold Air Society the 
Angels planned, organized, and deco- 

rated for the Aerospace Ball. Officers 
absent from the picture were Carolyn 
Watanabe and Mary Ann Rambo, Comp- 
trollers; and Jo Ellen Canter, Pledge 

FRONT ROW: Carol Bassett, Trudy Aichholz, Kathy Drakulich, Phyllis 
Fulwider, Judy McGrew, Carolyn Lehr. SECOND ROW: Susie Gueutal, 
Sue Colvin, Sherry Rhynehart, Operations; Linda Pack, Executive; 
Karlyn Thure, Commander; Carole Mazur, Information; Pat Slaughter. 

THIRD ROW: Susannah Hoy, Bev Small, Ginny Sittler, Debbie Cravens, 
Lisa Nagy, Kathy Crosbie. Cheryl Riser, Pat Norris, Karen Jerde, Linda 
Boosinger, Linda Rund. 

Listen, Angel. I think we'd better go over this in my offii 

Major James W. Ashmore Jr., Major Ltician A, Ferguson, Major Wayne A. Na 
L. Mynatt Sr.. TSgt Francis D. Spicer, TSgt Richard L. Wilson. 

TSgt Gr 

AFROTC Honorary Creates 
Leadership Opportunities 

This may improve the quality of the brew. 

Arnold Air Society is the honorary 
cadet military organization. The society 
was originated in 1947. As of 1960, 
Arnold Air Society has grown into the 

largest organization open to ROTC ca- 
dets. Cadets work with Angel Flight on 
such activities as the Aerospace Ball 
and the Spring Review. 





- -I- -I- 1 

1 i r i 

FRONT ROW: Mark Allison. Marc Weiss. Paulo Sicken, Robert Catus, 
George Phariss, Steve SpruilL Earl Woenning. SECOND ROW: Major 

Wayne Nast, Frank Ernst, Don Click. Phil loin 
Hendrickson. John Imbler. 

John Woelel. Carl 

P.E. Encourages And Honors Participation 

FRONT ROW: Diana Lorton, Kay Nicholson, Miss McCampbell, ad- 
visor; Mary McMahon, Cathy Horst. SECOND ROW: Sue Zabet, Jane 
Bauer, Sue Franklin, Nancy Cahill, Cheryl Nackenhorst, Janyll Booth. 

Evelyn Pillsbury, Debbie Johnson. THIRD ROW: Carol Safford, Marilyn 
Boyer, Sue Colvin, Sandy Baker, Kathy Wilson, Debra Cronk, Susie 

SEATED: Jeni Fryback, Kay Nicholson. STANDING: Sue Colvin, Alice Barger. Miss Rice. Sandy 
Baker, Cathy Horst. 

PEMM Club for physical education 
majors and minors promotes a pro- 
fessional and social interest in health, 
physical education, and recreation. 

Students working on house decs the 
night before Homecoming welcome 
PEMM Club members who go from 
house to house selling hot coffee and 

In addition to sponsoring Faculty 
Recreation Nights, a fund-raising project 
is managing concession stands at the 
sectional games. Money is used to send 
delegates to the convention of the Ameri- 
can Association of Health, Physical Edu- 
cation and Recreation. Miss Virginia 
McCampbell is advisor. 

Delta Psi Kappa, the national women's 
honorary for physical education majors 
and minors, selects members on the basis 
of academic standing and athletic pro- 

Members have completed thirty-two 
academic hours and have a 2.5 average. 
Planning for national convention and 
the Founder's Day Program are major 
projects. Kay Nicholson was president, 
and Miss Barbara Rice was advisor. 

The following comprise Advisory Board. FRONT ROW: Cathy Horst, 
Molly Mehagan, Karen Averitt, Kay Nicholson. SECOND ROW: Diana 

rol Sajford. Absent: 

Sports Enthusiasts Earn WRA Points 

Butler women students interested in 
recreation and sports participate in 
events sponsored by the Women's Recre- 
ation Association. Competition is be- 
tween housing units, and trophies and 
plaques are awarded to the winners of 
the events. 

Intramural sports include group 
games such as volleyball, kickball, soft- 
ball, basketball, and fieldhockey. Tour- 
naments are also held in the individual 
sports: archery, golf, and singles and 
doubles in tennis, badminton, and table 

Recreation Nights and the Monte 
Carlo Party are social events sponsored 
by WRA. Officers this year are Karen 
Averitt, president; Kitty Duncan, vice- 
president; Molly Mehagen, secretary; 
and Kay Nicholson, treasurer. Dr. Xan- 
dra Hamilton is advisor. 

Members of Sports Council include FRONT ROW: Jane Pogue, Diane 
Glenny. Linda Rund. Leslie Craig, Jane McGinnis, Judy Laivton, Marlene 
MacDonald. SECOND ROW : Barb Booher, Polly Palmer, Marcia Gor- 

na Lorton, Rosie Koclling. Brenda Stofer. Mary McMahon, Jane 
nne Baumganner, Sue Fox, Sandy Baker. 

Clubs Honor And Further Physical Fitness 

The Butler Cycling Club began in 
March of 1965 with a handful of inter- 
ested riders. This year it is among But- 
ler's most active clubs. In the winter 
meetings are held once a month. Cycling 
films from Europe highlight the social 

Each weekend during good weather 
outings are organized. The club rides as 
a group and the pace is moderate. For 
those who like to race, there is the 
cycling team. Among the events being 
planned is an Intercollegiate bicycle race 
in the spripg. 

Anyone earning a varsity "B" in a 
sport is eligible for the B-Men's Club. 
Dr. William Howard served as faculty 
advisor. Officers for this year were 
Larry Fairchild, pres. ; Barney Rosner, 
v.p.; Mike Harrison, sec; and Johnny 
Johnston, tres. 

FRONT ROW: Cindy Menendez 'Sancy S(out Helmut Brugman, treas- 
urer: Pollr Palmer, secretary Robert Catus president Peggy Conley. 
Mariana Bauer. SECOND ROW Pam Walker, Lois Steiens. THIRD 
ROW: Manie Shaver. Sue Kolash, Cherry Meyer, Date Zavela, Sarah 

Pock, Kathy Wilson, Jondell Salter. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Purvis, 
Lynda Wilson, Marilyn Mitchell, Debbie Mclntire, Pat Kolb, Tim Wat- 
son, Barb Cochran, Jan Battenberg. Absent: Lynn Haynes, vice-presi- 

Q S S^.SL i^ 

FRONT ROW: Dr. William L. Howard, Damon Gates, Johnny Johnston, Bill Brown. THIRD ROW: Jeff Davis. Van I 

Larry Fairchild. Robert Catus. Bill Wright, Craig Hauss. SECOND ROW: Wanning. John Nell. Gene Milner, Eddie Clark. 

Edioard Bopp, Steven Sadler, Ron Kodotvski, Ed Schilling, Ron Salatich, 

Gerald Hood. Earl 

FRONT ROW: Pat Burger, Marilyn Meyers, Dr. Glenn, Dean Walsh, 
Diane Propstra, Dr. DeBruin. SECOND ROW: Deborah Sanders, lady 
Hartman, Linda Stult, Diana Baker, Roxanna Brocker, Polly Palmer. 
THIRD ROW: Lee Anne Davis, Susie Fox. Susan Blind, Jane McCinnis, 
Sydney Servies, Kitzi Haycox. FOURTH ROW: Lynn Consigny, Joanna 

Wilis, Jody Mace 
FIFTH ROW: Ginny Sitilcr 
Peggy Conley. Karen Franc 
deVoursney, Libby Rhodes. B 

■an Ann McCain, Cheryn Heinen. 
andi Foukc. Tish Plutt. Laurel Barile, 
SIXTH ROW: Linda Titus. Suzanne 
:y Irvin, Paula Thrun, Judy Barnes. 

FRONT ROW: Debbie Cravens. Sherry Grogan, Merelee Dux, Cheryl 
Knache, Susan Raby. Ginny White. SECOND ROW: Karen Kievit, 
Becky Bauer, Dorrie Meckes, Cheryl Nackenhorst, Susan Riggs, Billie 
Frerichs. THIRD ROW: Lony Arnold, Sandy Moenning, Debbie John- 

son, Dara Smithers, Joann Sterba, Corya Kennedy. FOURTH ROW: 
Sue Geringer, Karen Jerde, Susan Greer. Sandy Baker, Karen Thomsen, 
Jana Witmer. FIFTH ROW: Elisa Ijigh, Maryanne Alexander, Pat 
Cooper, Molly Mehagan, Julie Severin, Kathy Knabe. 

SEA Unites 
Teachers of 
the Future 

The Student Education Association is 
the student branch of the NEA. An- 
nually the organization sponsors a 
Christmas party for underprivileged 
children, and a public school tutoring 
program. Anyone who is entering the 
teaching profession at any level is eligi- 
ble for membership. Officers were Diane 
Propstra, pres.; Molly Mehegan, v.p.; 
Carole Orchard, sec.; Pat Burger, tres. ; 
and Susan Voigt. membership chair- 

Carole Orchard. SECOND ROIf : Clo 


SEATED: Mrs. Georgia Baker, Peggy Kibler. STANDING: Marilyn Ann Meyers, Rita Bradley, 
Sharon Harvey. 




Only students who have earned a 3.0 
grade average and are juniors or seniors 
in the College of Education are entitled 
to be recommended for membership to 
Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in 

Each May the club sponsors a tea 
honoring graduating seniors. Annually, 
members present to the Irwin Library 
a subscription to the periodical, "Educa- 
tional Forum", which is published by 

Kappa Delta Pi was founded in 1911 
at the University of Illinois. The Gamma 
Nu chapter was established at Butler in 
1931. Today there are 260 chapters in 

Margaret Kibler, president; Sharon 
Harvey, recording secretary ; Ruth 
Baber, treasurer; and Rita Bradley, his- 
torian, led the club this year. The faculty 
advisor was Mrs. Georgia Baker. 

Top Majors 
in Spanish 
Are Chosen 

I o r s are 

Spanish majors and m : 
eligible for the Spanish honorary, Sigma 
Delta Pi, if they maintain a 2.75 ac- 
cumulative grade average, and have a 
3.0 average in Spanish courses. Mem- 
bers must also have completed three 
semester hours in an upper class di- 
vision Spanish literature course. Sigma 
Delta Pi is a member of the National 
Association of College Honor societies. 

Members advance their language 
classes. The organization holds group 
discussions open to anyone interested in 
Spanish countries and their languages. 

Officers were Sharyl Mitchell, presi- 
dent; Carol Turbeville, vice-president; 
Diane Lamb, corresponding secretary; 
and Laura Lee Harvey, treasurer. Dr. 
Clyde Clark was Faculty advisor. 


SECOND ROW: Marti Gehron, Bill Greaf, Ron Luken, Al Crapo, 
Linda Umstead, Sandy Baker. 

Religious Life of Campus Is Emphasized 

Elected representatives from the hous- 
ing units on campus run ReHgious 
Council. It sponsors the Christmas fire- 
side chats led by guest ministers from 

Seminars and discussions are held on 
campus to strengthen students' spiritual 
faith and to encourage college students to 
take an active part in the church of their 

Christian Theological Seminary pre- 
sents films on Sunday evenings. Another 
inspirational group, the Newman Club, 
is located in the Catholic center for 
university students. 

The Newman Hou 

for the Catholics activities on campus. 

lyn Phares. Steie Cult 
inger. Home Meistruh 

Ronald Seskin, Polly 

CSO, YD's Provide Outlet for Students 

f 'f tj 


FRONT ROW: Patricia Webster, j 
ROW: Pam Replogle, Marcy Chadu 

'.titia Parker. Marilyn Livengood. i 
ck. Mary Seeger. and Sally Ulrich. 

Butler's Young Democrats filled an ac- 
tive year with a successful membership 
drive, SCAF booth, and monthly meet- 
ings. Members volunteered many hours 
during the November elections. Speakers 
at the monthly meetings included former 
Governor Matthew Welsh, and other 
prominent Democratic politicians. The 
club professes and demonstrates al- 
legiance to the national party. Nancy 
Wilson worked for Senator Birch Bayh 
in his Washington D.C. office this 

Officers for 1966-67 were Terrance 
Richmond, president; Nancy Wilson, 
vice president; Carolyn Phares, secre- 
tary; Randy Raber, treasurer; Mary 
Alice Phares, publicity chairman; and 
Steve Cole, campaign chairman. 

The Christian Science Organization, 
as the name implies, is the student 
branch of the Christian Science Church. 
Lectures are open to the public, and 
any interested student may join the or- 
ganization, no matter what his religious 
affiliation may be. The group was led 
by Marilyn Livengood. president. 




Republican Victories Aided 
by Campus Organization 

It tvas a "red letter" day for the Party. 

Butler's Young Republican Club is 
open to all students interested in learn- 
ing about political beliefs, campaigns, 
and party activities. It also helps to 
create a stronger interest in the Repub- 
lican Party. 

In both primary and November elec- 
tions, this club provided poll workers 
and campaigners to help candidates in 
the Indianapolis area. This year, sixty 
students helped in eight precincts on 
election day and during the preceding 

Well-known Indiana politicians and 
public officials addressed the group at 
meetings each year. This year the mem- 
bers heard speeches from the Indiana 
Congressional candidates, the Republican 
State Chairman, and the State campaign 
officials. After the elections, they 
planned a victory reception for the 
winning Congressman from surrounding 

Delegates sent from this organization 
represented Butler Republicans at the 
Midwest Republican Convention held in 
Chicago, Illinois, April 21-2,3. At that 
time, aspiring young politicians gained 
experience in political procedures 
while also learning about current po- 
litical issues and candidates. Before 
Christmas Vacation, a "get-together" to 
go ice skating at the Coliseum helped 
members become better acquainted. 

In addition to regular standing com- 
mittees for membership, campaigns, 
publicity, and programs, a Constitution 
committee revised the club's Constitution 
and by-laws this year. Representatives 
from all housing units comprise the mem- 
bership committee. 

For the 1966-67 year Ivan Schell 
was president; Joyce McHugh, vice- 
president; Sydney Servies, secretary; 
and Margo Kolecki, treasurer. Mr. Chris 
Theofanis was faculty advisor. 

FRONT ROW: Dave Andrews, Ed Harzig, Kim Junius, Ginny Moburg, 
Margo Kolecki, Joyce McHugh, Sydney Servies, Ivan Schell, Carol 
Berlrum, Barb Mccullum, Bob Hageman. SECOND ROW: Julie Shultz, 
Brenda Stoter, Ellen Simpson, Carolyn Haas, Tom Swift. Larry Gardner, 
J. R. Wampler, Chris Anderson. Martin Grever, Elisa High, Patty 
Wright, Cathy Ginter, Kanda Key, Lynda Wibon, Jane McGinnis, Eileen 

Roberts, Marilyn Michell, Debbie Mclntire, Margaret Hart. THIRD 
ROW: Helmut Brugman, Peggy Stewart, Sarah Manson. Susie Greer, 
Julie Wiltfong. Nancy Skive, Judy Pogue, Daurene Bowers. Mary 
Young. Susan Blind, Jane Mason. Marcy Verbrvck. Glory-June Greiff. 
Judy McGreic, Mary Gushiva, Kathy Wilson, Gracia Johnson. 

Ohio State's Dr. Garrett spoke on "A Flash of Genius' 

Mr. Logue spoke on urban renewal. Posters distributed by the Speakers' Commit- The President speaks. 

SCAF ivas a scream this year. 

"Informer" and "enforcer". 

"On the agenda for this evening . 

FRONT ROW: Alan Crapo, Nancy Wilson, Dave Rammler. Mark Todd, 
Jeff Davis. SECOND ROW: Harry Yankener, Nancy Kouchnerkavich, 
Paul Davis, Bill Greaf. Gracia Johnson, Judy Coleman. THIRD ROW: 

Cheryl Smith, Craig ho 
Wirth, Patti Hologa. 

Carolyn Kearney, An 

Student Council Promotes Student Affairs 

DYNAMISM was the key to the ac- 
complishments of the Student Council 
this year. For the first time in the his- 
tory of the school, a Lecture Series was 
sponsored jointly by the Butler chapter 
of the AAUP and the Student Council 
in memory of Dr. Robert Sullivan. 
James Farmer, Edward Logue, The Rt. 
Rev. Paul Moore, Jr., and others spoke 
on such topics as, "The City and the 
Future," to crowds which filled Clowes 

The Student Council-Clowes Hall 
series gave students orchestra seats for 
ten different performances, at $15 in- 
stead of the usual $55. A cheerblock 
(Butler's first in over 10 years) was 
organized, and a contest was held for 
new cheers. The choosing of the cheer- 
leaders was made a committee function. 
The institution of class officers was 
evaluated and changed. The academic af- 
fairs committee organized course and 
advisor evaluations. 

Other committees worked to bring 
order to the mass of campus organiza- 
tions, and to offer a series of top movies 
at a minimal cost. The council worked 
on a Student Bill of Rights which it 
hoped would clarify University policy in 
several areas. Long-needed revisions in 
the constitution were made. A sub- 
stantial profit was made on the Gavel, 
SCAF was again a success, and facilities 
were improved in the Council meeting 

Don Mahler, Ires.: Don Wall. H vice pres.; Sydney Servi 
:; Dreio .inderson, I vice pres.: and Ralph Ogden, pres. 

Wilier advised the 

Panhellenic Unites Sorority Activities 


The officers of Junior Panhellenic 
Cindy Greve, secretary. 

Butler Panhellenic Association is one 
of the most essential groups on cam- 
pus. Throughout the year it strives to 
improve sorority relationships and 
strengthen the Greek system. 

In February, they welcomed Alpha 
Phi, which colonized as the seventh 
sorority currently to be active on cam- 
pus. Plans include further establishing 
and expanding their chapter. Panhel 
conducts such events as Rush Week and 
Greek Week. For Rush, the members set 
the rules and budgets for the sororities. 

Greek Week was February 20th 
through February 26th. Exchange din- 
ners and mock rush parties were 
Wednesday night and the fraternities 
sponsored mock line-ups on Thursday. 
A campus mixer followed the next night, 
and Saturday the events concluded with 
the Panhel Dance. 

Panhel officers are Elaine Collier, 
president; Mary Hull, vice-president; 
Becky Schechter, secretary-treasurer. 

Junior Panhel is a similar organiza- 
tion, with representatives from the 
pledge classes. They work with the 
senior council. 

m i 

^H^^^^H V- 

> ■ — ~ — - — ■ 

FRONT ROW: Pat Slaughter, Mary Hull. Elaine Collier. Becky Schech- Elise Nebel. Dorothy Smith. Judy Nicholas. Chris Su 

ter. Loretta Glaze. SECOND ROW: Carol Turbeville, Linda Cornwell. vies, Lynn Bland. 

tz, Sydney Ser- 

FRONT ROW: John Imbler, treas 
Larkin. vice president: Barry Cullis 

Kirsch, Don Wall, Dean Schivomeyer, Jim Gibson, Mike Norman. 

IFC Plans 
Activities for 

Interfraternity Council, commonly 
known as I.F.C. is composed of one of- 
ficer from each of the eight Greek letter 
fraternities on Butler's campus. These 
men with the assistance of their faculty 
advisor, Dean Herbert F. Schowomeyer, 
develop rules to insure unity and co- 
operation among the fraternities. 

Members encourage good scholarship 
programs and regulate the scholarship 
reports. They also set the rush rules. 

Selling freshmen green beanies is a 
traditional project of I.F.C. Being spon- 
sors of Greek Week, they work with 
Panhel to plan the week's activities and 
send invitations to all Greek Women 
asking them to attend the fraternity 
mock line-ups. 

Ron Salatich served as president this 
year, Jay Larkin as vice-president, John 
Imbler as treasurer, and Barry Culli.son 
as secretary. 

"Yes, son. You wear it on your head.' 

FRONT ROW: Barbara Vhrich, Judy Zachry, Shed Fox, president; 
Cyndy Gibbs, vice-president; Lynne Steinhour, secretary; Etlamarie 
Stoujjer, treasurer; Sarah Johnson, publicity; Sandra J. Hill, ivays and 

means. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Sara Porter, sponsor; Sydney Servies, Pat 
Lynch, Kathy Hurrle, Barb Golf. Judy Kunz, Cathy Ginter, Jody Mace, 
Susan Amos, Diane Thomas. Charlene Setzer, Trudy Aichholz. 

Groups Promote All Fields Of Home Ec 

Welwyn Club, a home economics or- 
ganization, has service projects which 
carry out its purpose of promoting an 
interest in home economics, providing 
more knowledge of opportunities for 
home economists, and publicizing home 

economics in the state and university. 
Practical experience is gained at each 
meeting which is an informal social 

Pi Epsilon Phi is the honorary club for 
home economics majors and minors. All 

members must have completed twelve 
hours in home economics courses and 
have maintained a 3.0 average in them. 
Members must also have a 2.5 accumu- 
lative grade average. Ella Marie Stouffer 
served as president this year. 

FB.ONT ROW: Miss Wohler, Ellamarie Stoufjer, Patty Banos, Mrs. Porter. SECOND ROW: Sheri Fox, Susan Amos, Cyndy Gibbs. 

Campus Organizations Build Leadership 

An interest in psychology is the only 
requirement for membership in the Psy- 
chology Club. This year's projects in- 
cluded a fortune telling booth at SCAF 
and several trips to hospitals. 

Officers were Pat Kolb, pres.; Bar- 

bara Bengert, v. pres.; Carolyn Lehr, 
sec; and Janis Toll, tres. 

Members of the Butler Independent 
Student Association must not belong to 
a sorority or fraternity. Each year a 
Christmas party is held, and bridge and 

chess tournaments are organized. .Serv- 
ing as officers were Paul Davis, pres.; 
Jim Burk, v.p. and publicity chrm.; 
Nancy Kouchnerkavich, sec; Dollie 
Cubler, social chrm.; Oliver Dougherty, 
sergeant at arms. 

FRONT ROW: Chantal Sager; Nancy Kouchnerkavich, secretary; Paul 
Davis, president; Sylvia Bryan, program chairman; Ilja Scholten. SEC- 
OND ROW: Mr. Silberger, advisor, Elaine Sanetra, Rita Bradley, Brent 

Petroshy. Linda Cameron, Clarice Nola 
TV RED: Jim Burk, vice-president. 

id. Dr. Geib, advisor. NOT PIC- 

FRONT ROW: Janis Toll. 

Pat Kolb, president: Carolyn Leh 

ROW: Dr. Yeager, sponsor; Elean 

■ Barbara Bengert. vice-president : 
ecretary: Linda Bailer. SECOND 
Medve. Carol Reed. Sue Cranjill. 

ielle Jay. Nancy Sherie. .Alice Thorp. THIRD ROW: Kandy Key. 
Marilyn Gray. Gail Sperry. Barbara Cochran, .Mary Ellen Concannon. 
Harriet Murdock. Beverly Small. 

FRONT ROW: Sue Colvin, Jane Rumbaugh, Debbie Cravens. Lynn 
Bland, Pat Kolb. SECOND ROW: Amanda Cooper. Ann Arthur. Nancy 
Mosel, Liz Kenney. Susie Voight, Carol Turbeville. Dorrie Meckes. 

The members of House Council are Debbie Craven, 
ander, Martha Maas, Dean Mildred Jones, Susie Fox. 

Nancy Mosel, Judy Hardin, Maria 

THIRD ROW: Ginny Andis, Becky Schecter, Sarah Olson, Susie Fox, 
Dale Six, Dr. Allegra Stewart, Marlene MacDonald, Hilary Stout, Cissy 
Esra, Pat Cooper, Cheryl Wiltjong. 

AWS Is a 
Voice for 

A governing body for coeds at Butler 
is the Association of Women Students. 
Mass meetings for the club are held 
monthly, and the club's projects include 
publishing "Coed Codes" as a guide for 
freshmen girls and sponsoring Miss But- 
ler, who represents the school in the 
Miss Indiana contest. 

AWS sponsors House Council whose 
purpose is to formulate and enforce 
rules and regulations concerning resi- 
dence requirements for university 

Annually, the club presents a scholar- 
ship trophy to the sophomore girl with 
the highest grade average. This organi- 
zation belongs to the National group of 
Association of Women Students. 

Liz Kenney held the gavel. Helping 
her were Nancy Mosel, vice-president; 
Ann Arthur, recording secretary; Susan 
Voight, treasurer; and Carol Turbeville, 
JAWS Contact. 

Plans for a 
Busy Year 

Young Men's Christian Association 
and Young Women's Christian Associa- 
tion are all-campus organizations whose 
projects carry out their purpose of pro- 
moting school and community spirit. 

Among these programs are Geneva 
Stunts, theatrical acts presented by hous- 
ing units; Spring Sing, an all-university 
song festival at Clowes; the Freshman 
Mixer, a dance to help freshmen become 
acquainted; and Sunday worship services 
in McKee chapel. The Blue Book is 
a publication of the YM-YWCA. 

This year's officers were Jim Lyon 
and Nancy Mosel, presidents; Howard 
Conley and Elise Nebel, vice-presidents; 
Mike Free and Margo Kolecki, recording 
secretaries; and Don Mahler and Diane 
Propsta, treasurers. Phyllis Fullwider is 
District Representative, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Wilkins are the advisors. 

^%AA KK %. 

FRONT ROW: Tom Bredeweg, Jan Fansler, Phil Duckwall, Tim Beltis. SECOND ROW: 
Free, Howard Conley, Jim Lyon, Don Mahler. THIRD ROW: Mr. John Pihlak, faculty a. 
Julian Peebles, Tay Ruthenberg, Randy Raber. Jack Guerin, Jim Hamp. 

FRONT ROW: Ann Arthur, Ginny Moberg. Marlene MacDonald, Judy THIRD ROW: Eve Jones. Sarah Olson. Kathy Drakulich. Sue Carter, 

Wyneken, Carole Orchard. SECOND ROW: Carole Dormal, Diane Molly Mehagan, Sharon Harvey, Polly Palmer, Carolyn Phares, Jane 

Propstra, Elise Nebel, Nancy Mosel, Phyllis Fulwider, Ginny White. Boles. 

Mahler. Hilary Stout. 

SEATED: Mike Free. STANDING: Polly 
Palmer, Sally Butler. 

Outstanding Students Make Who's Who 

Recognition by Who's Who Among 
Students in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities means that the student was first 
officially recommended from the uni- 
versity or college he attends and then 
accepted by the organization. Nomi- 
nating committees consider the student's 

scholarship, his leadership and coopera- 
tion in educational and extra-curricular 
activities, his general citizenship and his 
promise for future usefulness. The 
twenty-eight seniors and eight juniors 
who merited this award this year are 
examples of the outstanding college 


Missing are Al Armstrong, Pat 
Burger, Paul K. Davis, Sharon Harvey, 
Evelyn Martin, Susanna Organic, Syd- 
ney Servies, Sue Steinhour, Dan Warfel, 
and Nancy Wilson. 

Kent VanTyle, Lynn Bland, M. R. Wiley, Ralph Ogden. 

SEATED: Judy Nicholas, Phyllis Fulwider. STANDING: Ron Salatich, Jeff Da 

Carolyn Bennett, Sue Geringer. 

Steve Carroll, Howard Conley, Bruce Hazelett. SEATED: Marilyn Meyers, Becky Ashman. STANDING: Jim Eppert, Don Wall. 





physical well-being, 




Hinkle's Image, Skill Is Butler Athletics 

HINKLE, is a man of many fa 

Coach Hinkle sees sports as perhaps 
no other coach ; this may have been "one 
of those years to build character." In any 
case Mr. Hinkle remains one of the few 
three-sport coaches in college athletics. 

And what "Tony" is known for 
throughout the land is basketball! In 
the past decade he has taken two teams 
to the National Invitational Tournament 
in New York, taken one team to the 
National Collegiate Athletic Associa- 
tion Tournament, and won his 500th 
basketball game. 

As a result of all this Mr. Hinkle 
ranks among the top three active coaches 
in the country. On a smaller scale he has 
proven his prowess in football, having 
only one losing season in over ten years. 
Add to this a consistently strong Hinkle- 
coached baseball team, and the many 
faces of the man form a single image. 

Nevertheless, BUTLER athletics 
seemed to sputter this year, and many 
fans were disappointed. Even BUTLER'S 
basketball team faltered as every major 
sport recorded a losing season. 

Now the gates to the Bowl and the 
doors of the fieldhouse have closed on 
another season; the fans are forgotten; 
and Mr. Hinkle begins again. 

HINKLE, is a man of direction . . . victory. 

HINKLE, is a man of determination. 

The kickoft 

Bulldogs Post Inconsistent 4-5 Record, 

The battle-cry is VICTORY! 

The story of the 1966 BUTLER Foot- 
ball Team is a strange one. It is a story 
of hot and cold, of outstanding victory 
and infamous defeat. It is a losing 
record of 4-5. 

There were few consistencies to the 
season — opening with a 34-6 loss to 
Northern Illinois and ravaging Indiana 
State only a week later 28-6. But the 
Bulldogs seemed to have found them- 
selves as they faced St. Joseph and de- 
feated them 20-7. Standing at 2-0 in the 
conference, the sports writers predicted 
a possible ICC Crown. Then came Val- 

Keyed to the breaking point, it was 
easy to see that Valpo had come to play 
ball, and so they did. Two BUTLER 
touchdowns were not enough to halt the 
onrush as the Bulldogs fell 15-12. 

Traveling next to Evansville, the Bull- 
dogs sought revenge. And so they re- 
ceived it, discrediting an otherwise suc- 
cessful Evansville team 26-7. 

As the Homecoming game approached 
only one obstacle remained between 
BUTLER's coveted ICC Crown — a strong 
Ball State eleven. 

iMinsEc om I TOM JOYCE i :j^^;j^^gii»»r 




Varsity Football Team— FRONT ROW: Pete laria. Bob Perry, John 
Strack, Don Mahler, Jim Coachys, Mark Steinmetz. John Burke, Jim Gil- 
lespie, Fritz Levenhagen, Richard Caranddo, Bill Rupple. SECOND 
ROW: Mr. Charles McEljresh, Jim Disney, Steve Sadler, Dan Warjel, 
Craig Hauss, John Johnston, Dan Burgner, Tom lozzo, Ron Kozlowshi, 
Michael Offerle, Chuck Dennison, Mr. James Morris. THIRD ROW: 
Coach James Hauss, Bob Wilms, Bob Walsman, Julian Peebles, Van 

Bailey, Larry Gilbert, Pat Garvey, Larry Fairchild, Jack Kokinda, Jim 
Leffler, Mike Aronson, Coach Bill Sylvester. FOURTH ROW: Jim Hy- 

song. Bob Conley, Vic Wukovitz, Bill Thompson, Bill Sasse, Charles 
Riegle, Patrick Kress, John Niemeyer, Jim Craver, Mike Harrison, Ed 
Bopp, Rich Kehrer. FIFTH ROW: Ted Barker, Bill Moore, Damon 
Gates, Gordon Klatwitler, Jim Lyon, Wayne Kotulic, Steve Orphey, 
Hoivard Cline, V. C. League, Norm Blum, Coach Paul D. "Tony" Hinkle. 

Finish Second in ICC 


/ "" '^^SHi- 

fll^^fr . ^»T <j^ 

^\ ^ , ^^k^^^tz. 

■^ V' '^^H^^^H 







ckles the ball rather than the 

Ball State 
Grid Season 

Parents, alums, and students wandered 
over the campus looking at house decs, 
visiting friends, and waiting for 1:30. 
Homecoming had come to the BUTLER 
campus as had the Ball State gridsters 
and a climax to the Bulldog's season. A 
win over Ball State would pave the road 
to another ICC Crown. But whether fate 
or talent, BUTLER would not see victory 
that day. 

Both teams played solid, hard-hitting 
ball. The two teams seemed as evenly 
matched as possible. But two crucial de- 
cisions by the referees saw 83 yards of 
BUTLER rushing called back. With this 
the Bulldogs lost two possible touchdowns 
and what finally amounted to a football 
game. In the end BUTLER lost by a 
fieldgoal, 17-14. 

The remainder of the season seemed 
an anti-climax in retrospect. A hard 
fought DePauw game ended 14-7 in the 
Bulldogs favor allowing BUTLER a 
second place in the ICC. 

Non-conference foes proved harder 
to handle as BUTLER lost to Akron, 
20-14, and Western Kentucky, 35-7. 

The good runner is at full speed after his first step even on loose turf. 

effort completes the play. 

Diving desperately for a m-cdcJ lint down, Jfarfel hurdles blockers and defense alike. 

Bracing himself for impact, Ed Bopp aivaits a poiverful Ball State ji 

Season Ends With Defeat in Kentucky 

BUTLER defends a sea of mud. 

^ ' ■■■■■^^ i 

^ife,*?^^^^ '■ '^- ' -"*• ^*'''' ^^ 

A cold, soaked, but determined BUTLER line closes the gap. 

Varsity Football 

Opponent BU 

Northern Illinois 34 6 

Indiana State 6 28 

St. Joseph 7 20 

Valparaiso 15 12 

Evansville 7 26 

Ball State 17 14 

DePauw 7 14 

Akron 20 14 

Western Kentucky 35 7 

The end of another football season. 

1966. . . . 
Off Season 
for Runners 

Speed was lacking as the BUTLER 
Cross Country men approached the 1966 
season and sadly enough it could not 
be found at any time during the year. 
Nevertheless, discouraging as the season 
may have been, a determined team es- 
caped the competition looking forward 
to next year. 

Leading the team for most of the year, 
Bob Catus and Tom Lorch both re- 
ceived letters for their efforts. Mickie 
Dietz. freshman harrier, was cited by 
Coach Stan Lyons as a possible leader on 
next year's team which will also include 
both lettermen. 

For the first time BUTLER hosted the 
ICC Meet, but the team found little 
comfort in its home track as they fin- 
ished dead last. Ball State finished first 
edging out Valparaiso 31-34 in a closely 
contested run. 

The Big Little State Meet was more 
of the same with BUTLER next to last. 
Notre Dame and Ball State won in their 
respective divisions. 


Far off the opposition's pace, the BUTLER Harriers struggled for a ivin. 

Moving into the stretch, BVTLER's 
pumps hard for that victory. 

Mickie Dietz. SECOND ROW: Bob Catus, Steve 

Bulldogs Struggle for Winning Season 

Not since the war years has Mr. 
Hinkle's BUTLER squad had so much 
trouble putting together a winning sea- 
And no matter how hard the boys 
fought, the winning combination just 
never seemed to be in the ball game. 

What seemed to Mr. Hinkle "to be a 
promising team on paper" didn't seem 
to jel. Only once, early in the season, did 
BUTLER resemble the "Champion 

when Salatich, Brown, Scott, 
Schilling, and Milner (a combination 
never to be seen again) reared up to 
overcome nationally rated Bradly. 

The season opened with defeats at 
the hands of two traditionally strong 
ig Ten schools, Ohio State and Illinois. 
With subsequent defeats by Purdue, 
Michigan, and Western Kentucky the 
story of the season appeared to be 

Then came Bradly, and after . . . even 
the fans saw a difference as BUTLER'S 
winning combination mysteriously dis- 
appeared. The Bulldogs were outscored 
by Toledo and lost a second-half lead to 
Cornell. The stage was set for the ICC 
as a disheartened BUTLER squad pre- 
pared for conference play. 

BUTLER seems to be in control as two members of the front line move in for the rebound. 


Ball State Opening Renews ICC Hope 

Protection like this helps Wabash defeat BUTLER in season play 

BUTLER fared no better in the ICC 
than it had in major college competi- 
tion. The Bulldogs were able only to 
capture a fourth place with a conference 
record of 5-7. 

Opening against Ball State, the team 
outran defeat by scoring 95 points 
against their opponents 93. But in more 
crucial contests, BUTLER fell to Val- 
paraiso, Evansville, Indiana State, and 

In non-conference competition only 
Wabash and Notre Dame remained. Un- 
fortunately no "miracles appeared on 
46th Street." Wabash handed BUTLER 
a shocking set back, 81-71, on BUT- 
LER'S own court, and Notre Dame's Bob 
Whitmore scored 43 points in a 101-80 
rout. The season ended on an additional 
sour note with losses of one and three 
points to DePauw and Indiana State 



Being oione w;j«A no one to guard is a foolish thing. 

Cox scores in the BUTLER tradition. 

Slapped by an Evansville opponent, forward Bill Brown struggles to retain possession of the ball. 

Butler Stalls in ICC Competition 

Intra-squad play sharpens men. 

Dribbling along the baseline, Ron Salatich moves in for the shot. 

Cheerleading can be painfully frustrating at 

Varsity Basketball 

Opponent BU 

Ohio State 74 67 

Illinois 82 51 

Wisconsin (Milwaukee) 86 97 

Purdue 99 98 

Michigan 91 80 

Western Kentucky 81 68 

Northern Illinois 70 81 

Bradley 74 78 

Sweden 68 87 

Toledo 86 76 

Cornell 69 64 

Ball State 93 95 

Valparaiso 102 73 

Wabash 71 89 

St. Joseph's 59 63 

Evansville 75 71 

Indiana State 83 75 

St. Joseph's 71 84 

Notre Dame 101 80 

Depauw 80 76 

Wabash 81 71 

Valparaiso 72 82 

Ball State 72 71 

Notre Dame 57 48 

Evansville 65 68 

DePauw 62 61 

Indiana State 88 85 










Varsity Basketball learn— FIRST ROW Mr Charh^ McElfrosh. Gene 
Milner, Ed Bopp, Doug Weinmger Steve Hardin Jim Hohlt, John Nell, 
Mr. James Morns. SECOND ROW: Jon Spadorcia, Paul Ayres. Clarence 
Harper, Mike Hobbs, Bruce Hazelett, Ron Salatich, Garry Hoyt. THIRD 

ROW: Manager Ed Clark, Co 
Gary Cox, Ed Schilling, Da 
"Tony" Hinkle. 

ich Bob Dietz, Bill Mauck. John Jackson, 
id Sexson, Bill Bown, Coach Paul D. 

Roundballers End Season 
With Indiana State Battle 

A small man may outreach a big man, but not Action under the boards sometimes resembles ^ near interception by John Nell puts 

often. football more than basketball. pressure on the opponent's offense. 


Hinkle appears to be without hope; Hoyt luaits anxiously for his chance. 

Hohlt shoulders out his opponent m 
for possession. 

ROW: Newell Easley, John Craft. SECOND ROW: Jay Pansier, Randy Foxivorthy, Cat 
Not pictured is Coach Jim Haus. 






... 121/2 


Rose Poly Technical 

... 9 



.... 3 


Indiana Central .... 

.... 6 


Indiana State 










.... 12 


St. Joseph 








Ball State 








Indiana State 



Ball State 









Golfer's Take Third in ICC, Finish 6-12 

Few bright spots came during an un- 
usually gloomy season for the 1966 
BUTLER Linksters as the squad posted 
a losing 6-12 record. 

Even so, BUTLER was able to salvage 
a noteworthy third place in the ICC 
Tournament. Indiana State placed first 
and DePauw captured second. BUT- 
LER'S success evolved from Randy Fox- 
worthy's brilliant 157. The two-round 
total qualified Foxworthy as co-medalist 
in the tournament. 

Despite a slow start for the team, after 
four games the season record stood even 
at 2-2. With the Indiana State contest, 
however, the season started downhill. 
Even a 75 by Foxworthy could not halt 
the State linksters as the Bulldogs suf- 
fered a 15 stroke defeat. 

Subsequent losses of four strokes or 
less to Valparaiso and Wabash set the 
squad up with a 4-6 record at mid- 

A win over Valparaiso in the second 
meeting of the two teams failed in 
starting a winning trend for BUTLER as 
the squad dropped decisions to Ball 
State, Evansville, and Indiana State to 
round out the season. 

A grimace and then the shot as Jay Pansier seeks the fareway. 

Cycling Team Captures National Honors 

The newly organized BUTLER 
Cycling team won Indiana champion- 
ships and narrowly missed victories in 
national competition for the 1966 spring 
and summer season. 

Olaf Moetus (National Best Ail- 
Around Point Champion of 1964), a 
senior, rode to victory in the Indiana 
state championship sprint race, 1000 
meters, and the 4000 meter pursuit race 
this summer. 

Robert Catus, a junior, riding his last 
race in America before leaving for 
Holland and a summer of concentrated 
training, earned for BLTLER a sixth 
place standing among all colleges and 
universities in the United States, in the 
National Inter-Collegiate Road Cham- 
pionships held in Central Park, New 
York City. The fifty mile race was run 
over the same course used for the 
Olympic Trials in 1964. 

Olaf Moetus and Bob Catus double-team opposition for cycling learn tcins. 

Mid-Season Slump Halts Bulldog Efforts 

Plagued by inexperience, a young 
BUTLER squad struggled creditably to 
record a 6-9 slate for the 1966 base- 
ball season. 

Hinkle inspired and coached, the base- 
ball version of the Bulldogs, to 
capture important wins over Indiana 
University, Indiana State, and Evans- 
ville before entering a mid-season 
slump, never to emerge. 

Going into the second meeting with 
Indiana State, BUTLER possessed a 
commendable 5-3 record but a triple 
threat of Indiana State, St. Joseph, and 
Ball State crushed season hopes. A final 
defeat by Marian ended the season on 
a sad note but much in experience had 
been gained. 

Individual efforts on the part of the 
Bulldog squad, however, placed BUT- 
LER high in the ICC ranks. Larry 
Shade, third baseman for the team, 
placed 9th in the ICC for total runs, 
scoring seven. Jeff Davis placed 10th 
in ICC batting with an average of .345 
and Dave Crawford placed 15th with a 
.308 average for the season. 

Larry Shade was the recipient of the 
Andy Williams Award, given annually 
for mental attitude to a senior. 

Moving lor the tag. BUTLERS 

the Ball State runner 

Baseball Scorebox 

Evansville 1 

Purdue 11 


Valparaiso 5 


Indiana University 2 

Indiana State 


Indiana University 7 

St. Joseph 6 

Ball State 6 

Marian 5 


Every score for BUTLER encourages a young Hinkle squad. 


School Records Fall; Petty High Man 

Not to be deceived by the 3-2 dual 
meet record, the BUTLER trackmen put 
forth an excellent effort in the 1966 sea- 
son. In addition to record breaking per- 
formances by individual athletes, the 
thinclads placed well in important meets 
during the year. 

Most important of the large meet de- 
cisions were fourth place finishes in the 
ICC Conference meet and the Big-Little 
State meet. The National Meet of the 
NCAA College Division saw two Butler 
trackmen, Jim Petty and Gerald Hood, 
place fourth in the triple jump and pole 
vault respectivelv. 

Despite Hood's effort in the National 
meet, he was unable to capture the 
school record for the pole vault. During 
the season. Hood did surpass the stand- 
ing record of 13"9"' only to see Bill 
Wright break his record with a 14' 1^^" 
vault. Wright also went on to win the 
Big-Little State meet. 

Jim Petty was high man on the team 
with a total of 107 points, nearly triple 
the next highest scorer. Competing in as 
many as five events at once. Petty cap- 
tured two firsts in both the Conference 
meet and the Big-Little State. 

Bill Remmo accumulated the second 
high point total. Remmo participated in 
discus, shot, and javelin events in all 
meets entered. He preceded sophomore 
Dave Zavela, who competed in jump- 
ing and sprint events, in total points. 

Track Scorehox 

Opponent BLTLER 

Vincennes 69 102 

Indiana State 1021/, 421/2 

Wabash 62 83 

Ball State 99 46 

DePauw 63 82 

ICC Conference Meet 

Ball State 80 

Indiana State 62 

Valparaiso 43 


DePauw 33 

St. Joseph 8 

Evansvile 6 

Approaching the summit of his vault, a thindad reaches for a record. 

A strong forehand brings victory. 

Practicing for his 

tournament, Rick Parks' alert backhand surprises 

Racketmen Post Outstanding 8-4 Slate 

Serving up an outstanding 8-4 record 
in tennis for the 1966 season, the BUT- 
LER racketmen ended their play with 
a marked improvement over efforts of 
previous years. 

"Courting" a regular string of vic- 
tories, doubles players Steve Carroll and 
Darrell Davies, both sophomores, found 
their winning streak interrupted by only 
one loss. 

Carroll also excelled in individual 
play as the team's most valuable player 
and qualified for the ICC Conference 
tennis tournament where he advanced 
to the semi-finals before being defeated. 

Despite the loss of senior Don 
Thompson, in the middle of the season, 
the team finished remarkably well. 
Under the direction of coach "Pop" 
Heddon, BUTLER racketmen doubled 
their efforts to capture important wins 
over Evansville, Valparaiso, and St. 
Joseph, posting a record unprecedented 
in recent years. 

Tennis Scnrebox 

Opponent BUTLER 

Ball State 9 

Evansville 1 6 

Valparaiso 2 5 

Indiana State 7 2 

St. Joseph 3 4 

Marian 1 6 

Wabash 5 2 

St. Joseph 2 5 

DePauw cancelled 

Wabash 4 3 

Marian 1 6 

Valparaiso 2 5 

Steve Carroll delivers a forehand. 


Award-winning Athletes 

Hinkle honored gridsters at banquet. 
Dan Warfel received both the Hilton U 

Larry Fairchild, left tackle for the Bulldog football 
Mental Attitude Award and most valuable back. 

ted outstanding lineman. 

Represent Bulldog Tradition of Victory 

Weininger accepts honor. 

Doug Weininger is this year's Most Valuable Player 

]im Hohlt's spirited attitude is rewarded with the Hilton U. Brown Award. 

Hohlt was often the game spark. 

Cheerleaders Encourage Team Support 

: i 

Freshman, Mary Young 





Honeys — Sue Steidinger. Donna Austgen. Judy Ershine. Sally Barker, Carol Dormal, Nanci Klompus, Sheryl Neiheiser, Diana Hearn, Cindy 

Carly Fox, Linda Titus. Frit: duBois. Karen Tally. Lorraine Bolton. Doris New, Bonnie Bogan, Marcia VerBryck, Carol Sparks. Not pictured, Karen 

Hawkins, Alice Barger, Nancy Wilson, Debbie Cronk, Linda Miller. Dietz. 

Half-time Honeys captain, Nancy Wilson 

Honeys entertain fa 


Honeys Excite Enthusiasm in BU Fans 

Majorettes: Alice Barger, Doris Hmvkins, Lorraine Bolton, Linda Miller, Cissy Ezra, Debbie Cronk. BUTLER Honeys' Majorette captain, Alice 


More time is spent, by the Honeys and Majorettes alike, in practicing drills than perjorming for a live audienc 

Men's Intramurals Spark Competition 

A hotly contested basketball iroun uenl tn Phi Delta Theta in a nearh perfect season. 

Ross Residence Hall shares in intramural points with a decisive first place in football. 

Feminine' Athletics Condition BU Coeds 

Kay Nicholson, Karen Averitt, and Kathy Horst help officiate WRA 

Two points is a good lead in this game. 

Although nut jurmully urganiztd t'rls football is a coming sport at BUTLER. 



BEING . . . 


consistency of 


Alpha Chi Omega Awarded 
Merit Trophy for Service 

"Together let us seek the heights." 
This is the motto of Alpha Chi sorority 
It was founded nationally in 1885 at De 
Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana 
Alpha Chi chapter at Butler was or 
ganized in 1925. 

Red carnations, the colors scarlet and 
olive green, and the golden lyre are the 
tangible symbols of the sisterhood. Forty- 
one actives and twenty-seven pledges 
call 725 W. Hampton Dr. their campus 

Scholarship chairman Carol Bertram 
saw her efforts rewarded when Alpha 
Chi was awarded the scholarship trophy 
for all sororities. The whole house was 
thrilled to be awarded the Merit Trophy 
for service to the university. And after 
long hours of late practices, their Geneva 
Stunts Act Won the Originality trophy. 

The annual Yule Tour was held, and 
attention was given to the McDowell 
Colony project. 

Cissy Esra was chosen Miss Butler, 
and Sandy Baker was crowned Snow 
Queen at the Phi Kappa Theta Tree 
Lighting ceremony. Sister Phyllis Ful- 
wider was on the Aerospace Ball court. 

Honoraries such as Spurs, Chimes, 
Mortar Board and Who's Who on college 
campus boasted of Alpha Chi members. 
Other clubs and organizations showing 
participation included Cheerleaders, Half 
Time Honeys, Butler Ballet, Marching 
Band, Angel Flight, Student Council, 
corresponding secretary; AWS council, 
WRA, president; and WRA sports coun- 
cil and advisory board. House mother 
this year was Mrs. Elizabeth Upperman; 
the faculty advisor was Dr. Howard. 


/ ' #5 


Br/' '^^^Bf^ 4^mb|j^bBm1v 



■M^ ^§^^'g^^.^^^BK^^^^^^M< 


i ^■"*«'^!3r/"*^ '^^^'^•.-^'v* ^^ ; "^ 




FRONT ROW- Sarah Thompson, Jacqui Garr. Connie Beisler. Linda 
Savage, Kathv Wilson, Holly Hunt. Karen Jerde, Genia Braun SECOND 
ROW Mmdv Fishbaugh Roxy Brocker, Debbie Kimmel Kandy Key, 
Mary Drumm, Gail Sperry. Sharon Leininger, Diana Hearn. Susan Green. 

THIRD ROW Cyndy Maxwell Marge Middlesioorth Barbara I 
Sue Cranfill, Cathy Range, Chris Carlson Daurene Bowers Corya 
nedy Karen Thomsen Renee Paul 



FRONT ROW: Linda Mundt, Phyllis Fulwider, Sydney Servies, Sue 
Ackerson, Becky Schechter, Jana Witmer, Sandy Baker, Ann Long. SEC- 
OND ROW: Kathy Drakulich, Karen Aventt, Cissy Esra, Mrs. Upper- 
man, Paid Banos, Judy Erskin, Sue Colvin, Carol Bertram. THIRD 
ROW: Judy Wilson, Rosie Koelling, Kay Nicholson, Cathy Horst, Barb 

McCollum, Pat MacDonald, Ginny Moburf;. Nancy Klompus, Sharon 
Bennett, Jan Wendling, Diane Copsy, Jeanie Eickhorst. FOURTH ROW: 
Barbara Renbarger, Julie Wiltjong, Janie Wilkinson, Suze Parker, 
Carole Froment, Marsha Mott, Joyce Waterman, Jane Pogue, Vicki 
Wright, Debra Cronk, Paulie Slie, Linda Boosinger. 

Busy hands give joy to others. 

Honest, it's for a class! 

FRONT ROW : Diana Luriun, .-inn Arthur, Linda Rund, Maryann Clod- Brenda Sto/er. Sue Husscx. Sally Vlrich, Kathy Doherty, Judy Kunz, 

felter, Joyce Alspach. SECOND ROW: Judy Hardin, Nancy Mosel. Mrs. Nancy Teiber. Susan Gascho. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Davidson, Sally 

Hubler, Lynn Bland, Jane Rumbaugh, Karlyn Thure. THIRD ROW: Hurle, Mary Hull, Jane Boles, Cricket Cooper, Judy Zachry. 

Ill ^ 

Flower Arranging 101. 

"Heart and SouF' Butler style. 

We all can't afford 

FRONT ROW: Mary Suger, Kathy Bowdle, Carrie Schultz, Joanne Mosel, Dianne Koons Lynn 

Hatchings. SECOND ROW: Leslie Layman. Cathy Arnold, Ellen Simpson, Nancy Cahhill Vicki 

McCord, Peggy Morroiv, Becky Bradshaw. THIRD ROW: Lida Belt, Sarah Manson, Jonie Stem- 
berg, Barbe White, Barbara Mascoe, Linda Chappie, Cindy Beagle. 

Tri Delts Proudly Claim 
Angel Flight Commander 

Delta Lambda chapter of Delta Delta 
Delta was founded at Butler in 1914. 
Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, was the date of 
the national founding of the sorority at 
Boston University. There are 109 na- 
tional chapters. 30 actives and 20 pledges 
filled the house at 809 W. Hampton Dr. 
The stars and crescent pin illuminated 
the front of the chapter house. 

Officers for this year were Lynn 
Bland, pres.; Mimi Crannell, pledge 
trainer; Judy Zachry, corr. sec; Ann 
Arthur, rec. sec; Karlyn Thure, tres.; 
Nancy Mosel, rush chrm.; Jane Boles, 
social chrm.; Mary Hull, panhel; Judy 
Hardin, house manager. Faculty advisor 
was Mr. James Hauss. Mrs. Gladys Hub- 
ler served her first year as housemother. 

Tri Delts were members of Spurs, 
Chimes pres.. Mortar Board, Angel 
Flight commander, Mu Phi Epsilon, 
YWCA pres., cabinet, MSF pres., SAM 
sec, Panhel v.p.. Collegian copy ed., 
WRA sponsors council, PEMM club, 
Marching Band, Butler Ballet, Cycling 
Club, Who's Who. 

Honors won included: TKE Freak 
contest 1st place in campaign. Drift 
Beauty Pageant 1st runner- up, Aero- 
space Ball court. Phi Kappa Theta Snow 
Queen contest 1st runner-up, and Hub 

I'll study before finals. 

Activities Anchor National 
Award for Delta Gamma 

The traditional anchor is the familiar 
emblem of Delta Gamma national sorori- 
ty. It was founded in 1873 at Lewis Insti- 
tute in Oxford, Mississippi. There are a 
total of 91 chapters stemming from this 
beginning, blooming all across the na- 
tion. Our Butler chapter. Alpha Tau, 
was founded at Old Fairview in 1925. 

With 43 in active chapter and 22 new 
pledges, Elise Nebel served as presi- 
dent. Assisting her were Linda Haifley, 
pledge trainer; Kitsey Plavcan, vice- 
president; Sue Geringer, corresponding 
secretary; Sandy McDivitt, recording 
secretary; Carol Mount, treasurer; Doro- 
thy Smith, rush chairman; Carolyn 
Phares, Social Chairman; Loretta 
Glaze, Panhell delegate; and Martha 
Maas, house manager. Faculty advisor 
was Mr. Chris Theofanis. 

After walking off with second place in 
house decs, the DGs acquired many beau- 
ty titles . . . the Sigma Nu Sweetheart, 
Lambda Chi Alpha Favorite, and TKE 

Membership in honoraries include Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Spurs, president, 
secretary, and song leader; Chimes; 
Mortar Board; and Who's Who. 

Others are Sigma Xi, Kappa Delta 
Pi, Eta Sigma Phi, Sigma Rho Delta, 
Kappa Mu Epsilon and Sigma Alpha 

Other club memberships include 
cheerleaders. Half- Time Honeys, Angel 
Flight, Butler Ballet, WRA sports coun- 
cil, AWS cabinet; YWCA; vice presi- 
dent and secretary, MSS staff, and 
DRIFT staff. Housemother this year was 
Mrs. Lola Nelson. 

« f) 

--< ^ 

FRONT ROW: Linda Shackleford. Laurel Barile, Linda Titus, Kristin Blum, Laurette Blackinlon. 
Mary Ellen Concannon. SECOND ROW: Paula Thrun, Cindy Menendez. Cheryn Heinen. Jean Ann 
McCain, Ann Bevez, Tish Piatt. THIRD ROW: Melissa Morgan, Julie Severin, Debbie Wohlford, 
Lynn Consigney, Sherry Johnson, Shannon Salbach. FOURTH ROW: Sherry Grahn, Donna Patty, 
Sue Vischer, Dottie Ide, Melissa Burns, Sue Hill, Cindy Schaal. 

Hannah never had \ 



FRONT ROW: Carole Dormal. Carly Fox, Deborah Dunbar. Carol Bruno. ley, Cindy Collier. Linda Pack, Mary Alice Phares, Linda Millican, Ginny 

Marti Gehron, Carol Schuster. Joanna Willis, Becky Hopkins. SECOND White, Carol Furrer. Kathy Foster. Lisa Nagy, Sandra Cripe. FOURTH 

ROW: Martha Maas, Paula Taylor, Carol Mount. Sue Geringer. Mrs. ROW: Lorelta Glaze, Nancy Custer. Christine Whilmore. Alice Ras- 

Nelson, Elise Nebel, Kitsy Plavcan, Sandy McDevitt, Carolyn Phares. mussen, Vickie Dost, Toni Wine, Kathy Prescott. Cindy Krivak, Janis 

THIRD ROW: Sarah Olson, Barb Hanna, Shelley Hartung. Linda Han- Toll, Barbara Bengert. Margo Kolecki. Lori Raymond. Gail Bryant. 

FRONT ROW: Marilyn Mitchell, Toni Clark, Melanie Priest, Karen Dietz, Barb Stall. SECOND 
ROW: Debby Lindner, Lynda Wilson, treasurer; Nancy Stout, president; Debbie Mclntire, vice- 
president; Jane Mason, secretary; Diane Williams. THIRD ROW: Jean Salatich, Marcy Chadwick. 
Pam Walker. Jean Fulton. Susannah Hoy, Sarah Pock, Kimberly Junius. FOURTH ROW: Mary 
Young, Leslie O'Connor, Julie Goldsmith, Peggy Conley, Cherry Meyer, Susie Gueutal, Judy Jefferis. 

Sunlight is reflected from the Theta kite. 

Thetas Win 
House Decs, 
Gift Drive 

Kappa Alpha Theta was the first 
Greek-letter fraternity known among 
women. It was founded at DePauw in 
1870. Butler's Gamma chapter, founded 
in 1874, has 46 actives and 26 pledges. 

Officers were Judy Nicholas, pres.; 
Laura Lee Harvey, pledge trainer; Ann 
Cluley, 2nd v.p.; Hilary Stout, corr. 
sec; Jeni Fryback, rec. sec; Jane Mc- 
Ginnis, tres.; Cheryl Riser, rush chrm. 
Dr. Xandra Hamilton served as faculty 
advisor. Mrs. Cora Plew completed her 
first year as housemother. 

Thetas were active in Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Spurs, v.p., tres.; Chimes, Mortar 
Board, tres.; Kappa Delta Pi, pres.; 
Theta Sigma Phi, pres.; Drift, editor-in- 
chief, ass't editors, business mgr. ; Cheer- 
leaders, captain; MSS, edtior, ass't ed.; 
Delta Psi Kappa, chaplain ; Cycling Club, 
sec, membership chrm.; Student Coun- 
cil, rec. sec, associate members; Mental 
Health Club, v.p.; AWS, cabinet; WRA, 
sports council, advisory board; YWCA, 
cabinet; Collegian, copy ed.; Panhel- 
lenic, pres.; Symphonic Band, Butler 
Ballet, Butler Players, Halftime Honeys, 
Kappa Mu Epsilon, Sigma Delta Pi, 
Psychology Club, Christian Science Or- 
ganization, SEA, Welwyn Club, Tau 
Beta Sigma, PEMM club, SAI, WAJC 
staff, Jordan Student Board, Angel 
Flight, Religious Council. 

Honors won included Who's Who, Phi 
Kappa Phi; Kappa Sig, Phi Delt, and 
Delt sweethearts; Drift beauty queen and 
court; 1st place Mental Health gift 
drive; 1st place Homecoming house 
decs; Spring Sing runner-up; WRA 
service award; Spoke, Hub, Wheel 
awards; Women's Advisory Board. 


There is always time for sharing. 

We get hungry on third jlo. 

FRONT ROW: Susan Blind, Peggy Kibler, Barbara Howard, Sandra 
Donovan, Elaine Collier, Judy Janulis, Pam Patterson, Lee Anne Davis. 
SECOND ROW: Jane McGinnis, Hilary Stout, Laura Lee Harvey, Mrs. 
Plew, Judy Nicholas, Ann Cluley, Jeni Fryback, Cheryl Riser. THIRD 
ROW: Diane Meyer, Pat Hitz, Gretchen Gruca, Carolyn Haas, Nancy 

Ehrhart, Ginny Sias, Nancy Cohee, Ricky Jo Hoffmann, Jan Battenberg, 
Polly Palmer, Sue Fox. FOURTH ROW: Barb Booker, Gwen Bush, 
Pam Bernet, Didi Carryer, Judy Lawton, Marilyn Sladek, Trudy Aich- 
holz, Gracia Johnson, Carol Bassett, Trish Miller, Jeanne Manser, Margy 
Gerrity are the members of active chapter. 

Sunday nights mean PIZZA ' 

Reflections upon a victory. 

Theta sisters share Christmas joy with orphan 




til orr 
I * ft t * 

fii^iC^ £^m 

? f > f 

FRONT ROW: Rebecca Kuch, Terrie Heimbrodt, Joyce McHugh, Susie 
McNew, Susie Dietz, Sandy Moenning, Gail Slater, Susan Voigt, 
Judy Barnes. SECOND ROW: Anne Beyer, Judy Wyneken, Ginny 
Sittler, Lynn Rosebrough, Mrs. Wilhoyte, Sharon Harvey, Carole Orchard, 
Sally Butler, Linda Miller, Liz Kenny. THIRD ROW: Dale Six, Denise 
Hearey, Diane Propstra, Chris Sjvartz, Jane Dodds, Sandy Roberts, Deb- 

bie Cravens, Jan Lewellying, Sheryl Kay Shepherd, Loni Arnold, Sherry 
Rhynehart, Janyll Booth, Linda Bruington. FOURTH ROW: Libby 
Rhodes, Liz Ann Gribben, Nan Taylor, Patty Kelleher, Susan Riggs, 
Susan Carter, Kathy Farland, Lorraine LaPresti, Susie Mellitz, Bev 
Dolen, Darragh Smithers, Jackie Angell. 

h ^Mk 

FRONT ROW: Diane Weber, Jan Ritter, Joyce Krutvell. Debbie Berg, Carol King. Evelyn Pills 
bury. SECOND ROW: Sherry Feaster, Pam Replogle, Kathy Megira, Cathy Savage. Barb Goff, 
Pam Fortune. THIRD ROW: Angela O'Brian. Sarah Kinley. Bonnie Moore, Billi " 
Kathy Kocker, Kris Kenton, Suzy Stout. FOURTH ROW: Jody Nejf, Becky Irvin, Gail Poleschuk, 
Debbie Johnson, Sally Wimmer, Mary Barnet. 

Oh, and then he says 

/ just love Indiana weather. 

A new addition and a facelifting for the laiun were part of a summer program. 

Enthusiastic Kappas Win 
Victory in Cheer Drive 

Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded 
nationally in 1870 at Monmouth College. 
Kappa has 92 chapters throughout the 
United States. 

The house is headed by President 
Sharon Harvey. 

The Kappas sponsored many national 
projects: loans and scholarships, Rose 
McGill Fund for aid, and Crossroads, a 
rehabilitation service. 

Butler Kappas proudly walked off 
with first place in Geneva Stunts and 
Campus Cheerdrive. They also boasted 
the Sadie Hawkins Day Queen. Intra- 
mural kickball and volleyball went to the 
Kappas as did 2nd place in house decs. 

Members participated in Spurs; 

Chimes, secretary, historian; Mortar 
Board and Who's Who. 

Others included Phi Kappa Phi, Kap- 
pa Delta Pi, Lambda Kappa Sigma, 
SAI, Theta Sigma Phi, Sigma Tau Del- 
ta, and SEA, president, secretary. 

Kappas were in Half Time Honeys, 
majorettes, Butler Ballet, Marching 
Band, WRA Sports Council, AWS Coun- 
cil, and Angel Flight. Their housemother 
was Mrs. Matalea Wilhoyte and their 
faculty advisor was Dr. Lowery. 

Adding immensely to the sorority was 
a complete redecorating and constru- 
tion of a brand new addition to house 
their 50 actives and 26 pledges. Extensive 
landscaping was also part of the program. 

Any callers for us? 

She knows ivhere the neios is! 

Pi Phi Pledge Captures Miss Butler Crown 

Pi Beta Phi sorority was founded na- 
tionally in 1867 at Monmouth College in 
Illinois. Butler's chapter is Indiana Gam- 
ma, one of 111 chapters. The familiar 
Golden Arrow is their pin, while their 
colors are wine and blue. President 
Carol Turbeville led her house of 37 
actives and 31 pledges. Aiding were 
pledge trainer Susan Amos, vice-presi- 
dent Molly Mehagan, corresponding 
secretary Nancy Wright, recording sec- 
retary Sue Steidinger, treasurer Susie 
Appleton, rush chairman Pat Slaughter, 
and social chairman Linda Hartney. 

The Pi Phi's national project is the 
Pi Beta Phi Settlement School. 

Awards captured that were sponsored 
by the University were Spring Sing, 2nd 
place; and Most Typical Freshman Girl. 

Various Sweethearts graced the house 
at 831 Hampton Dr. . . . Lambda Chi 
Alpha Crescent Girl, Phi Kappa Theta 
Sweetheart, and TKE favorite. 

Scholastic honoraries were Spurs, 
Chimes, Mortar Board, president. Who's 

Who, and Alpha Lambda Delta, presi- 

Other honoraries were Sigma Delta 
Pi, vice president ; Pi Epsilon Phi ; Kap- 
pa Delta Pi, vice president; Mu Phi Ep- 
silon; Sigma Alpha Iota, vice president, 
chaplain, pledge trainer; Tau Beta Sig- 
ma; Kappa Mu Epsilon; SEA, vice 
president, historian. State vice president; 
Welwyn Club, secretary, treasurer, so- 
cial chairman, ways and means chair- 
man. State president; PEMM Club; 
Christian Science Organization; YWCA, 
cabinet; WRA, secretary, sports council, 
advisory board; AWS, I AWS Contact; 
MSS, Newman Club; Collegian staff, 
social columnist; MSM; MENC, presi- 
dent; and Jordan Student Board. 

Other campus activities included 
Angel Flight, secretary; Half-Time 
Honeys; Butler Ballet; Marching Band; 
Butler Players. 

Mrs. Lucy Mclntyre was housemother 
serving her first year. 

FRONT ROW: Cathy Moses. Carole Johnson, Marlene MacDonald. 
Anne Baumgartner, Sheryl Neiheiser, Laurie MacAlUster. SECOND 
ROW'': Marianne Alexander, Sue Steidinger, Susan Amos, Carol Turber- 
ville. Molly Mehegan. Susie Appleton, Pat Cooper, Nancy Wright. 
THIRD ROW: Brenda Stump, Evelyn Martin, Emily Stallings, Judy 

Maier, Rebbv Fleming, Pat Slaughter, Lynn Seghetti. Ellamarie Stouf- 
jer. Jane Bauer, Anne Batdorf. FOURTH ROW: Susie Sparks, Debi 
Martin, Gloria Osmon, Sandra Hill, Judy Gill, Camile Wyman, Barb 
Broivn, Linda Hartney, Sandy Schwomeyer, Lynne Steinhour. 

The joys of sharing the study hour. 

says I need glasses? 

aSt.^A±^A 9 


FRONT ROW: PamFranzen, Cindy Shaba, Diane Thomas, Mitsy Ginter, Becky Graham, Cindy Greve, Bonnie Began. THIRD ROW- 

^F^rnNn'Rnw ^'^1"% f""' '9l"' ¥^, ^%V ^'"'J- l''""J"['- ■^'"'^'^ ""'""'' ^'''"y '^"^ht, Karen Muir. Marge Stubs, Lenore Kas- 

SECO^D ROW: Sandy Schaum, Chris Eisele, Ellesea High, Cathy dorf, Sallie Weir, Colleen Mangold, Charlene Setzer 

Which half was ivashed in Cheer? 

The finishing touch— a Pi Phi angel for the i 

FRONT ROW: Barb Worrell. Sue Emery. Barb Colsten. SECOND ROW: Claire Jourdan. Connie 
Boesche, Sue Kime, Nancy Vyrn. THIRD ROW: Cheryl Taylor, Florence Kerr, Karen Erny. 

Trianon Has 



A chevron-base triangle and the colors 
royal blue and gold represent Butler's 
chapter of Trianon Sorority. Trianon 
was founded Nationally in 1929 at Cin- 
cinatti, Ohio and expanded to Butler 
in that same year. Our campus unit 
sponsors 16 actives and 10 pledges who 
met in a suite at Atherton Center. 

President Patricia Burger followed 
the Club's motto of "we unite to build." 
This was illustrated by the chapter's 
main project of sponsoring a Greek 
child on the Foster Parents Plan. 

Labeled a very busy and rewarding 
year, Trianon members were active in 
much campus activity. Scholastic hon- 
oraries included Spurs, Chimes, Mortar 
Board, Who's Who, and had the highest 
average of any woman's organization, 
capturing the scholarship trophy. 

Other honoraries included Tau Beta 
Sigma, Lambda Kappa Sigma, and Eta 
Sigma Phi. 

Also the girls participated in march- 
ing band. AWS council, and Angel 

Trianon won the Lambda Chi "seed- 
spitting" contest during homecoming. 

Pat Burger. Mrs. Means. 
ROW: Mary McAree, Pam 

Nancy Houell, Grogan, Margaret Hart, Carole Mazur. THIRD ROW: Carol Mc- 

Gentry, Sherry Manama, Linda Kincaid, Judy Coleman, Linda Kline, Patti Hologa. 

Study break — head for the Suite. It's almost time for vacation. 

FRO\T ROW Chuck Kneesc. Rob Daiis. Charles Mitchell. Ji 
0^D ROW : han Kaplan. Charles Burress, Bill Nordstrom, Den 
Bryant. THIRD ROW: Mike Brumback, Louis Halkias, Kent 

el Schilling, Mark Rand. SEC- 
lis Nichols, Tom Gouland, Greg 
Groshong, Dexter Nichols, Dave 

Delta Tau 
Leads Men's 

Butler's Beta Zeta chapter of Delta 
Tau Delta is one of ninety-five national 
chapters. Founded in 1876, its colors 
are purple, white, and gold. 

Annually the Delts sponsor the Trik- 
la-tron, a miniature "500" on tricycles. 
Awards won this year include the Sigma 
Chi Foundation Award for scholarship 
and the Interfraternity Council scholar- 
ship award. Delts are active in Phi Eta 
Sigma, Utes, Sphinx, and Blue Key. 
Members include the presidents of Blue 
Key, Religious Council, Circle K, and 
the History Club, and v.p. of Student 
Council. Delts are also members of 
Who's Who, Marching Band, and all 
campus sports. 

Bruce Hazelett led the chapter this 
year. Assisting him were Pete Kambiss, 
v.p.; Steve Locke, pledge trainer; Jim 
Paff, corr. sec; Steve Spruill, rec. sec; 
Mel Piepho, tres. ; Pete Kambiss, rush 
chrm.; Jay Larkin, social chrm. and IFC 
delegate; and Bob Tigar, house manager. 
Mrs. Ada Elliott served her sixth year as 
housemother, and Dr. R. Webster was 
faculty advisor. 

1^1 Iff f|f 1,11 

fit f m f^f 

r -r ^ 

FRONT ROIF: Drew Anderson, Al Armstrong, Jim Paff. Pete Kambiss, 
Bruce Hazelett, Steve Spruill, Bob Tigar, Mel Piepho. SECOND ROW: 
Steve Koehn, Gordon Klawitter, Steve Locke, Greg Strong, Tom Lorch, 

Larry Beaman, John Bak, Dick Lane, Jay Larkin. John Hargrove. 
THIRD ROW: Dave Backus, Allan Edinger, Eric Smith, Marty Shapiro, 
Stanley Leinenbach, Don Lavore, Steve Lorentzen, Pat Osting, Al Crapo. 

FRONT ROW: Ron McGraw, Mike Bums, John Neimeyer, Mike Aron- 
son, Jim Kopernak, Vern Bi'za. SECOND ROW: Phil Ludeman, Steve 
Sadler, Vic Wukovits, Mom. Stillwagon, Chip Pringle, Gary Faust, Gary 
Detvester. THIRD ROW: Scott McKinney, John Wisel, Larry Fon, Al 

Smith, Rod Wirsching, Hugh Owen, Stan Busby, Dan Tooker, Rick 
Stout, Bill Remmo. FOURTH ROW: Jim Wacker, Ted Barker, Larry 
Gilbert, Barry Cullison, Dave Reese, John Crosley, Dick Caranddo, Nel- 
son Ziegler, John Ullmann. 

Geneva Stunts Victory Won 
by Men of Kappa Sigma 

Epsilon Omicron chapter of Kappa 
Sigma was founded at Butler in 1949. 
The national fraternity was established 
in 1869 at the University of Virginia. 
The 138 chapters have the colors scarlet, 
white, and emerald green. Thirty-eight 
actives and twenty pledges fill the 
house at 519 W. Hampton Dr. 

Serving as president this year was 
Arthur Pringle. He was assisted by Bill 
Remmo, pledge trainer; James Hohlt, 
2nd v.p.; Vic Wukovits, sec; Lowell 
Fisher, tres.; Dave Reese, rush chrm.; 
Gary Faust, social chrm.: Barry Culli- 

son, IFC delegate, and James Kopernak, 
house manager. Faculty advisor was Dr. 
Kern. Mrs. Gene Stillwagon completed 
her second year as housemother. 

The year began well for Kappa Sigma. 
They won Geneva Stunts men's division, 
and i n t e r m u r a 1 golf. Their Sadie 
Hawkins Day events and dance high- 
lighted the year. 

Kappa Sigs were members of Utes, 
Sphinx, Phi Delta Chi, Kappa Kappa 
Psi, Butler Ballet, Marching Band, and 
Butler Athletic teams. 

A man may work from sun to sun. . . 

The crescent and the star adorn the front of the Kappa Sig house. 


The star and crescent keeps loatch over an orderly Kappa Sig Wednesday dinner. 

Here's a good account of your accident. 

"Old Maid" is one of our favorites. 

for our Geneva Stunts act this 





■ ft 

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: - 

FRONT ROW: Fred Davis, Andy Carson, John Reese, Doug Rogers, Jeff Divyer. SECOND 
ROW: Bob Baldwin, George Smith. Jim Anthony. Paul Warder, Mike Mehagan, Leon Angelocas. 
THIRD ROW: Brian Webber, Bob Schemer, Charlie Jordan, Vaughn Metz, Mike Neioett. 

I uish tht^-d slop udl . 




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1, j 


/^'' "^ _^,--lpicx...J^|fc^jHB^ 

FRONT ROW: Bill Booker, Bill Norris, Bob Schroeder, Harold Bennett. SECOND ROW: 
Lill, Alan Stokes, Mike Ayres, Joe Forgey. THIRD ROW: Mark Macke, John Delaney. 
Dax, Gary Crura, Larry Gardner. 

Lambda Chi Captures Spring Sing First 

Lambda Chi Alpha, founded nationally 
in 1909 at Boston U. established Alpha 
Alpha chapter at Butler in 1915. 

Officers for this year were Mike Nor- 
man, pres.; Phil Stickels, v.p.; Dan 
SchuU, sec; Geoff Shotton, tres. ; John 
McKittrick, rush; Bob Andersen, social; 
and Tom Bredeweg, ritualist. Mrs. La- 

vaunne Saunders completed her first 
year as housemother, and Mike Leck- 
rone served as facuhy advisor. 

Lambda Chis participated in Utes; 
Sphinx, pres.; Blue Key; YMCA, v.p. 
and sec.; Young Republicans, pres.; 
Kappa Kappa Psi; Religious Council, 
v.p.; and Drum Major for the Marching 


House activities included the Water- 
melon bust. Spook Dance, Orphan's 
Christmas Party, Housemother Kidnap, 
and the Crescent Girl Dance. 

Their mottos are "Every man a man." 
and "Naught without labor." 

The Lambda Chi 

Butler Bulldog! 

fflOyVr /?0B- Tom Bndiut^ Ctnr^t 
Glover, Robert Rnbirts Dan S^hull J, 
Blum SECOND ROW Fred Hatfield 
Montanaro Hoiiard Conley Ronald Bu 

7- Ron M,Granahan 
hager llkn imk 
bchell Phil btickels 

Jar Pansier, Julian Peebles 

Mike Norman Steve Carroll THIRD ROW Jim Disney John McNeils 
Don Crane, Dick Graham, Doug Wininger, Ron Luken, Marty Miles, 

Mike Hobbs Bob Moeller Bob Kri^tensen Mike Free John Hilton 
Larr% If ilkenson Mark Matuszeiiski Brad Lone, Terry Carman Bill 
Thompson FOURTH ROW Pete laria. Bob Stiles. John Kocker, John 
McKittrick. Rich Parks Chuck Nedele. Dick Canada. Vern Oierturf. 
Greg Lucas, Tim Butterjield. Bob Anderson, Geoffry Shotton, Gary Pel- 
ton, Chuck Caswell, Tomm Wills. 

All quiet on the eastern front. 

U- «V V t4f,0t\ I 

FRONT ROW: Steve Johnson, Ron Salatich, Jeff Davis, Kit Porter, 

Tar Ruthenburg, Bill Brown. SECOND ROW: Randy Raber, Dick 

Stone, Chris Booz, John Fogg. Jim Lyon. Jon King, Steve VanHorn. 

THIRD ROW: Jim Kurtz. Bill VanNess. Jack Guerin, Phil Love, Bob 

Harrison, Jim Johnson. Al Seefeldt, Jim Tucker. Wayne Kotulic, Tom 
Slaton, Bud Kisselman, Bill Moore. FOURTH ROW: Jack Boyd, Tim 
Bettis, Phil Duckwall, Don Mahler, Don Click, George Phariss, Stieb 
Jacks, Bob Pierce, Jim Hamp, John Struck, Ty Estlick, Craig Miller. 

Censors at work! 

Phi Delt Fraternity Men 
Win Goodwill Campus Drive 

The sword and shield of Phi Delta 
Theta has adorned the hearth of In- 
diana Gamma Chapter since 1859. 
Founded nationally at the University of 
Miami, Ohio, in 1848, this fraternity 
has grown to include 125 chapters. The 
unity of the Phi Delts is exemplified by 
their motto — "one man is no man." 

The members have 2 very special 
white carnations for their 2 very special 
sweethearts. One is Didi Carryer, Kappa 
Alpha Theta, and the other is their 
own Mom Kahl. 

The 50 actives and 32 pledges com- 
bined to make this year successful. They 

took first in the men's division of Cheer 
Drive and sponsored a Community Ser- 
vice Day. 

Phi Delts were numbered in many 
honoraries such as Utes, Sphinx, Blue 
Key, and Who's Who. 

They also had many members in But- 
ler's Marching Band. 

Leading the house for 1966-67 were 
Jim Lyon, president; Chris Booz, pledge 
trainer; Jon King, vice president; Jim 
Hamp, corresponding secretary; Randy 
Raber, recording secretary; Steve Har- 
pold, treasurer; and Ted Butz, rush 

"/ think better in this position." 

Iftf f^tfffF 

ft ft 


FRONT ROW: Rick Blake, Jack Surran. Pete Grigsby, Chris Hearey. 
Ray Morse, Jan Goss. SECOND ROW: Steve Hamp, Ron Richardson. 
Jim Maze, Jon VanNess, Scott Neat, Keith Norwalk, Brad Bright. THIRD 
ROW: Mike Jason, Steve Styber, Brent Andrews, Jim Calibran, Dick 

Egen, Richard Donhauser. Dave Walsh. Gary Menyel. Kenny Craig, 
Greg Pierce, Dan Halverson. FOURTH ROW: John Seal, Rick Steel- 
man, John Mahill, Butch Imoberstag, Bob Hatley, Joe Gwin, Mike 
Riley, Mickey Dietz. 

Alpha Kappa chapter of Phi 
Theta was founded at Butler in 1959. 

Officers were Vince Martinelli, pres.; 
Ron Gorski, pledge trainer; Denny 
Clark, II v.p.; Dave King, sec; Steve 
Erwin, tres.; Don Hankee, rush chrm.; 
Mike Dollens, social chrm.; Jim Kirsch, 
IFC delegate; and Ron Gorski, house 
mgr. Mrs. Walter Pritchard completed 
her first year as housemother, and Dr. 
Duaine Lang was faculty advisor. 

Phi Kaps won 1st in the Pushmobile 
Race, 1st in Homecoming dance contest, 
1st in TKE Freak contest, and 2nd in 

Members participated in Utes, Sphinx, 
Blue Key, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu 
Alpha Sinfonia, Butler Ballet, and 
Marching Band. The annual Christmas 
tree-lighting and crowning of the Snow 
Queen were special projects. 

'.inelli — uhat else uould I i 

Ah, the sanctity of solitude. 

Fragile. Handle with 

f 1 

V . "^ V 


FRONT ROW: William Anderson, Tom Stadler. Bill Cross, Rick Mates, Jerry Weber. SECOND 
ROW: Ron Gorski, Dennis Clark, Vincent Martinelli, David King, Stephen Erwin. THIRD ROW: 
Mike Kern, Denny Clark, Chris Rivoli, Larry Carrica, Joe Bernadelli, Joe Venturella. 

FRONT ROW: Steve Bill, Louis Weber. Richard Harper. SECOND ROW: Joe Zaharako David 
Wadyka, Brian Dagenback. 

"But it's March fii 

Sigma Chi Wins National Balfour Award 


Sigma Chi, a fraternity in the Miami 
Triad, was founded at Butler in 1865. 
Their pin is the White Cross. 

Bill Neher, a Rho Sigma Chi, re- 
ceived the Balfour Award at National 
Convention for being the Nation's Out- 
standing Undergraduate Sigma Chi. The 
fraternity also claims members who are 
starters on the basketball and football 

teams. Besides being active in Sphinx, 
Utes, B-Men's Club, pres., and Student 
Council, 2nd v.p., three Sigs are on But- 
ler's varsity and novice debate teams. 

Annually this chapter sponsors Sigma 
Chi Derby Day. Helping with the March 
of Dimes campaign was a service project 
this year. 

Officers were Harold Fogelberg, 

pres. ; Rick Kehrer, pledge trainer ; 
Steve Gross, 2nd v.p.; Burl Turner, 
corr. sec; Bob Meyers, rec. sec; Den- 
nis Thompson, tres.; Tom lozzo, rush 
chrm.; Don Wall, social chrm. and IFC 
delegate ; and Barney Rosner, house mgr. 
Mrs. Ruby Hoffman completed her nine- 
teenth year as housemother and Dr. 
George Waller was faculty advisor. 




M ¥ M 


1 i \ /| 

FRONT ROW: Dick Christie, Ken Strong, Bob McKee. Bill Sasse. 
Steve Kaujmann. Tom Hebermehl, Ed Beckner, Bud Riegle. SECOND 
ROW: Rick Kehrer. Barney Rosner. Steve Gross, Mom Hoffman. Harold 
Fogelberg. Bob Myers. Dennis Thompson, Chris Mathis. THIRD ROW: 
Bill Heilman, Charles Fargo, Jim Markowski, Bill Mauck, Gary Cox, 

Rick Keal. Mike Craycraft, Ron Blotch. Tony Matthews, Phil Erland- 
son. FOURTH ROW: John Kraft, Jack Hanafee. Darrell Davies. Bill 
Mowbray. Bill LeGrand, Tom lozzo. Burl Turner, Don Dunker, Pat Kress, 
Phil Weichman. 

a itrt.ilililniniftTOmfiiil-faaTnnflrtW 
It's a grand old house 

Married I can always get. 

1 tf ^' 

f .§. f. 

\f !?■ fr 

w If V 

CoTTie ro college and learn a trade. 

FRONT ROW: Bernie Thurston, Green Risner. Jack Saylors, Jim Rolls. Tom Carlson, Rick 
Lewis. Mike Burlser. Phil Booher. SECOND ROW: Cartwright Ellis. Tom Rykovich, Bob Brock, 
Tom Liss, Tom VanBree. Keigh Francis, Leon Putz, Jack Hittle. THIRD ROW: Sonny Gerber, 
Ron Schulte, .41 Holok, Phil Laiv, Carl Schloot, John Farr, Jim Burnett. 


odern house on campus 

Sigma Nu Brother Elected 
Student Council President 

Sigma Nu fraternity, founded na- 
tionally in 1869 at Virginia Military 
Institute, has 137 chapters. Butler's Ep- 
silon Mu chapter was established in 

Officers were Art Truman, Cmdr.; 
Dave Tousley, pledge tr.; Ralph Ogden, 
Lt. Cmdr.; Mike Ashurst, corr. sec; Dan 
Carver, rec. sec; John King, tres.; Ron 
Bennett, rush chrm.; Bob Tribbett, so- 
cial chrm. Major Wayne A. Nast served 
as faculty advisor, and Miss Harriett 
Freeman completed her first year as 

^^'^^'.-Kit;!' b -' * 

The brothers sponsored a Christmas 
orphan's party. They earned a 1st place 
in the WAJC sports car rally and a 
3rd place in Spring Sing. Members were 
active in Phi Eta Sigma; Utes; Sphinx, 
v.p.; Blue Key, tres.; B-Men, tres.; Stu- 
dent Council, pres.; Young Democrats; 
Young Republicans; Circle K; Kappa 
Kappa Psi; Who's Who; and Drift 

"To believe in the live of love, to 
walk in the way of honor, to serve in the 
light of truth." 

Contemplating a handspring? 

The management would like 

make a jew announcements. 

FRONT ROW: Bill Yantiss, Steve Hardin, John Bigelow, Fred Bailey, 
Chip Clme, John Johnston, Dave Brennan. SECOND ROW: Ken Byrne, 
Dan Carver, Art Truman, Mrs. Freeman, Ralph Ogden, John King, Bob 
Perry. THIRD ROW: Terry Webb, Dave Tously, Roger Zody, Bob 

Siceet, Cal Koeppel, Mike Hammersley, Gordy Vlsh, John Peck, Mike 
Ashurst, Mike Kelley, Mike Warner. FOURTH ROW: Robert Catus, 
Jerry Roesner, Dick McComber, Bill Greaf, Larry Rasener, Jim Gib- 
son, Dave Teeter, Marc Weiss, Don Bauder. 

Richard Ackan Scott Falconer, Robert Warner, Frank Celarar, Jerry Ruben- 
Rick KrnJfnhT' P'^f'- SECOND ROW: Mike Brady, Morrie Millspaugh. Howard Caplan, 
Kick. Kra>^s, Bob Tiepen, Gordie Schoenheide, Wayne Pickering. THIRD ROW: Al Bagg Bill 
Bane, Jay Barney, Gary Spmelli, John Henninger, Randy Doerr, Fritz Elleman. 

Picking up a little draft 

Able to leap tall buildings at a single bound. 

TKE Men 
Claim YD 

Tau Kappa Epsilon, founded in 1889, 
established its Butler chkpter in 1951. 
Gamma Psi projects include Blind School 
work, a Korean orphan, a public service 
weekend, and the annual TKE Freak 

TKE men participated in Phi Eta 
Sigma, Utes, Sphinx, Blue Key, Kappa 
Kappa Psi, Marching Band, and Who's 
Who. Honors won by members were 
IPC tres.; History Club tres.; Arnold 
Air Society Cmdr. ; Young Democrats 
pres. ; Outstanding Insurance Student; 
Hilton U. Brown Mental Attitude 
Award; ICC All-Conference team; Most 
Eligible Bachelor runner-up. 

Officers this year were Stan May, 
pres.; Joe Crawford, pledge trainer, and 
house mgr.; Steve Cole, II v.p., and rush 
chrm.; John Imbler, sec; Jim Coachys, 
tres. and IPC delegate; Terry Richmond, 
social chrm. Mrs. Agnes Coggeshall 
served her first year as housemother, 
and Dr. Bessey as faculty advisor. 

FRONT ROW: Buddy Boone, John Crawford, Jeff Devens, Dave Frantz. SECOND ROW: Larry 
Lewis, Chip Barker, Howie Meistrich, Tom Longacre, Neil Silverman. THIRD ROW: Marc 
Rissman, Ron Seskin, Russ Mayer, Carl Moles. 

FRONT ROW: Tom Simpson, Terry Richmond, Charles Manzo, Tom 
Henry, Jim Hysong. SECOND ROW: Jim Coachys, John Imbler, Stan 
May, Steve Cole, Steve Lustina. THIRD ROW: Jack Kokinda, John 

■ke, Dan Warfel, Barry Pehaski, Bob Wilms, Kent Lang. FOURTH 
ROW: Bob Simanowski, Pete Aex, Jeff Lamber. Frank Dale. Bob .4n- 
derson, Jeff Thompson, Joseph Crawford. 

FRONT ROW- Jackie Clare Janet Clark Felicia Rodreguez, Ellen Sostman, Missy Cadmus, 
Roberta Schweitzer. SECu^D ROW: Helen Jackson. Becky Sonnabend. Mrs. Mills. Lorrie Boul- 
ton, Terrie Heimbrodt. THIRD ROW: Kim Seaberg. Lyn Steur, Sue Peterson, Allison Burns, 
Sue Swain, Allana Todd, Sarah Bennett, Karen Clevenger, Mimi Stout, Kathy Reno. FOURTH 
ROW: Sue Kramer. Marsha Tibbetts, Phyllis Heinrick, Charlene Kratochvil, Anita Steinert, Nancy 
Geffinger, Donna Flaxmann, Donna Russell, Carolyn Beebe. 

Brand-new this year to Butler Uni- 
versity was the establishment of a much- 
needed women's dormitory. When the 
Christian Theological Seminary moved 
to a new site in 1965, old Sweeney 
Chapel and the seminary building were 
converted into a modern housing unit — 
Robertson Hall. 

President Carolyn Bennett had much 
help from her officers: Kathy Higgins, 
scholarship; Joan O'Sullivan, vice presi- 
dent; Joyce Hostetter, secretary; Rebec- 
ca Sonnabend, treasurer; Janet Clark, 
chaplain; Anita Steinert, publicity; 
Lynne Steur, social chairman ; Jeanne 
Herbst, sports; Freda Lee, house man- 
and Pandy Short and Franny 
Kleinfield, song leaders. 

Various honoraries represented in the 
new dorm were Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Spurs, Chimes, and Mortar Board. 

Other activities included Half- Time 
Honeys, Butler Ballet, Marching Band, 
Butler Players, and Angel Flight. 

The new housemothers Mrs. Mills and 
Mrs. Kadle served a hectic but reward- 
ing first year. 

FRONT ROW: Florence Saudi, Janet Westrick, Pandy Short, Marlyn Higgins, Joan O'Sullivan, Judy Jenkins. FOURTH ROW: Alice Thorp, 

Risch, Dianne Stanton. SECOND ROW: Jeanette Kins, Frannie Klein- Joan Kemmer, Jeanne Fourgerousse, Marty Finfgeld, Nancy Scott, Ruth 

feld, Mrs. Kadle, Erin Rose, Carlyn Schafer. THIRD ROW: Carol Mc- Ann Wolf. 
Cormick, Nancy Williams, Marsha Wingard, Jan Logsdon, Kathleen 

Mrs. Mills held the reins at Robertson. 

There's always time for a game of bridge in the spacious lounge. 

There is plenty of room in the Robertson library to "spread out" for studying. 

l-.«r:' ' ■■■•vv\J 

' 1 ^L^>*"%i^^^jJ^^^I 

fh ^V^^^ rap— --^^^^^^^B 

Sharing a phone isn't so bad tvhen theret 

1st East, Northeast FRONT ROW: Nancy Kern, Susan Dexter, Judy 
Teallow, Susan Mertz, Ann Dunlap, Kathleen Rooney, Georgianne Vi- 
cari, Barbara Cochran, Demetra Chochos. SECOND ROW: Linda Batler, 
Lou Ann Allen, Marilyn Gray, Wendy Johnson. Katrina Ward, Lois 
Sears, Carroll Brosmer. Louise Kennedy, Nancy Casey. THIRD ROW: 
Margot Molnar, Beverly McGuffin, Cheryl Powers, Jackie Post, Shaion 

Nelson, Karen Rosser, Nancy Burke, Beverly Small, Patti Norris, Lynn 
Haglund. Marilyn Pietrusinski. Denise Postal, Lynn Patterson. FOURTH 
ROW: Barbara Albrecht, Judy Morgan. Paula Fleece. Kathleen Marini, 
Sally Barker, Monica Kramer, Sandy Pakes, Donna Decker, Mary Ann 
Rambo, Yvonne Gallozzi, Carol Tuttle, Phyllis Berzof, Amy Franks. 

Schwitzer's Spring Singers 
Score Victory In Songfest 

Schwitzer Memorial Hall is a beautiful 
gray limestone building housing 400 
Butler co-eds. 

Heading the dorm was Nancy Wilson, 
president. Vice president was Bev Small; 
secretary, Loretta Mackey; treasurer, 
Kitty Duncan; social chrm., Patti Nor- 
ris, and house mgr., Mary Ann Hudec. 

Schwitzer Hall won the distinction of 
placing first in Spring Sing for 1966. 
They also captured the Lambda Chi 
"Miss Watermelon Bust" title for the 

fall event. 

The girls also participated in Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Spurs, Chimes, Mortar 
Board, SAI, Sigma Tau Delta, and Mu 
Phi Epsilon. Other activities included 
Half-Time Honeys (captain), Butler Bal- 
let, Marching Band, WRA sports council, 
AWS council and Angel Flight. 

Directors this year were Mrs. Berniece 
Decius and her assistant. Miss Kay 

Mrs. Decius and Miss Hanrahan guided the Schwitzer girls this year. 

1st West, Northwest FRO\T ROW Patruia W ebuer \ano \hiu 
Gail Neff, Deborah Case} kathy MtKee Roberta Sreienson, Carohn 
Lehr, Carolyn Coplen SECOND ROW cherry Butler Carolyn Rinker 
Becky Durr, Fntz duBois Carolyn Craige. Marilyn Casella, Kathleen 
Smeltz, Christine Selick THIRD ROW- Dottie Ide Pat Lynch, Marge 

Dunnins Brenda Siockdale Dtborah Peterson Mem Peck Pat Codding- 
ton Kathy Douns Vicki Huruitz, Enola knisley Carolyn Madura, Diane 
Podolsky FOURTH ROW ■ Susannah Organic Diane Holder, Sandy 
Worthington, Barbara Jo Simons. Donna Austgen, Nancy Wilson, Nancy 
McLaughlin, Cheryl Wilfong. Elaine Story, Sylvia Tung 

Four hundred co-eds call 750 W. Hampton Dr. their campus home. 

2nd East, Northeast FRONT ROW: Chris Allen, Julie Schulz, Kathe 
Huston, Sue Wixon, Gail Roche, Jenny Allen, Linda Lewis, Janice Rujj. 
SECOND ROW: Sue Saunders. Carol Scattergood, Carol Norval, Susie 
Alberti, Georgia Pearson. Lee Ann Mujjett, Carol Morris, Lisa Trindell. 
Carolyn Sopel. THIRD ROW: Ruth Collins, Sara Cook, Linda Patrick, 
Linda Boosinger, Dorothy Herner, Susan Lejfel, Rita Stone, Cheryl Nack- 

enhorst, Pat Kolb, Dorrie Meckes. Becky Bauer, Joann Sterba. Sylvia 
Cook. Jeanne Garraway. Dianne Minneman. FOURTH ROW: Katherine 
Snyder, Susie Wolavka, Linda Lopes, Suzie Hullihan, Susan E. Green. 
Barbara Wirth, Barbara Rogers, Ruth Sweetwood, Joyce Horner, Carol 
Plesnarski, Patricia Peterson, Annette Finney, Donna Jngersall. 


Caught in the act—studying! 

We'll croak the Butler Warsong. 

2nd West, Northwest FRONT ROW: Pat Jackson, Delanne McCor- 
mick, Kay Hardy, Cheryl Smith, Marcia VanDorn. Ann Murray, Heather 
Griffitt, Dena Chapman, Cathy Eads. SECOND ROW: Kathy Stoujjer, 
Sally Davidson, Linda Whitmyer, Debbie McDermott, Mary Ellen Weber. 
Susie Freese, Marty Gorman. Roni Waloivy, Linda Hosticka. THIRD 
ROW: Peggy Stewart. Jane Hamilton, Linnea Tyskling, Julie Caldtvell, 

Alice Barger, Dixie Patty, Mimi McCarthy, Nancy Waltz, Gayle Staple- 
ton Joan Aitken Marilyn Pryzbyl, Diane Glenny, Diana Dickinson, 
Pat Collis. FOURTH ROW: Marcy VerBryck, Jondell Salters, Phyllis 
Plodder, Melly Chause, Janet Wayman, Letitia Parker, Sue Hill, Phyllis 
Latino, Andie Hoffman, Peggy Prelepa, Jill Kenna, C. Elizabeth Bray- 
ton, Lois Stevens. 

3rd East, Northeast FRONT ROW: Valerie Morrill, Lillie Ashlander, 
Polly Young, Debbie Bensol, Kathy Holmes. Becky Grau. Barbara Faiv- 
cett, Mary Malooj, Susan Kolash. SECOND ROW: Karen Chodora, 
Linda Bowen, Candy Bannon, Shary Board, Conny Martin, Susan Bell, 
Sue Ann Zabst, Marilyn McBride, Karen France. THIRD ROW: Cor- 
nelia Newbold, Judy Belue, Mary Gushica, Betty Jensen, Anne Fisher, 

Leslie Craig, Beth Ann Smith, Debbie Whitridge, Debbie Sulteen. Susan 
Beeton, Susan Campbell, Jo Ann Cijala. Patti Morton. Judy Coleman. 
Ann Moody. FOURTH ROW: Mariana Bauer, Margie Williams, Carol 
Alters, Shirley Hanner, Nancy Vryn, Marilyn Taivney, Marilyn Bayer, 
Linda Berry, Linda Crum, Ida Jo Gates, Pam Flory, Pam Bergmann, 
Betsy Fruscella, Beth Arn, 

3rd West, Northwest FRONT ROW: Jo Anne Link, Susan Girtner, 
Carol Coffey, Tammy Tamburri, Cindy Kwick, Nicky Brewer, Donna 
Killerey. SECOND ROW: Cherly Kancher, Linda Howell, Diane Baker, 
Jane Newell, Ginny Megley, Judy Hoch, Cherly Woodruff, Naomi Cum- 
berland, Caroline Kearney. THIRD ROW: Pat Keating, Kathy Bundy, 

Harriet Hook, Roseann Wieczorek, Susan Raby. Nancy Cahill. Randy 
Caine, Kathy Knabe, Karen Tally, Jo .4nne Garrison, Carol Nicholas. 
Mary Ann Hudec. FOURTH ROW: Paula Mitchell, Eleana Medeve, 
Carol Reed, Joan Hamilton. Judy Deegan. Patricia Gordon, Susan 
Powell, Barbara Fleischer, Sara Arnetl. Lynn D. Jacobson, Mary Rumble. 






^t ■■ :■ 1 




a^HliK_2^ ^^^jHl-^ 








How unusual! No fire engine parked out in front of the men's dorm 

Mrs. Gordon also served as mail : 



FRONT ROW: John Butra, Fred Berman. Bill Nordstrom, Keith Rudolph, Steve Cummings, Dick 
Moss. SECOND ROW: Gred Huber, Ed Weddle, Gary Crura, James Moore. James Funk. Roger 
Coleman, Randall Lawson, Philip Hutto, Greg Haley, Randy Eckkley. THIRD ROW: Dan Yeoman. 
Miles Barnett, Teddy Cantor, Bob Baumstein, Jim Clark, Jim Bush, Ray Ralajik, Steve Wilt, 
Richard Fox, Bill Ruppel. 

FRONT ROW: Steve Davidson, Glenn Wicks, Tim Worlev, Mike Clay, Jay Slaughter, Richard 
Wise. SECOND ROW: Jim Killin, Steve Whittaker, Nick Wasil, David Dagejorde, Ross Stanley. 
Roger Hill, Bernie Leven, Morrie Millspaugh, John DeLaney, Jack Schute, George Corts. Jim 
Wristhujl. THIRD ROW: Bradford Scott. Dan Dalton, Bob Kapernick, Bob Grimshaiv. Jim 
Jarrette, Rick Chandler, Ken Schenjeld, Koji Hayaski, Ralph Saltus, Tim Young. 

Ross Wins 
Most Eligible 

Ross Residence Hall is "home-away- 
from-home for approximately 400 Butler 

President Alfred Wheeler is backed 
by his many fine officers: Ralph Illing- 
wirth, vice president; Chuck Lindstrom, 
corresponding secretary; Robert Hoef- 
flin, treasurer; and John Hommes, social 

House manager was Mrs. Mary 
Gordan, and their faculty advisor was 
Dean Herbert Schwomeyer. 

Ross placed second in the Y-sponsored 
Spring Sing 1966 and won a first in the 
WAJC Sports Car Rally. 

FRONT ROW: Larry laid, Allan Yoshioka, Mike Bonadio. Mike Carone, Doug Mills. Richard 
Toney. SECOND ROW: Gerald Hood, Dave Jasinski. Charles Haskett. Steve Clark, Larry Radecki, 
Mike Pirnat, J. R. Wamplar, Robert Conzel, Tom Edwards, Kermit Hann. THIRD ROW: Milan 
Savin, Brian Dogenbach, Tom Blatnik, Mike Sauter, Art Prancan, Phil Fortmeyer, Garland Kent 

Three apples plus eight apples equals . 

Naptime is anytime. 

Fifteen cents for a Seven-Up reeks! 

The night watch — on duty while you sleep. 

FRONT ROW: Tom Reynolds. Richard Marrs, Wayne Johnson, Steve Ariens, Myron Reynolds, 
Ron Bade, Tom Demik. SECOND ROW: Steve Jones, Brace Calabrese, Bill Meserve, Greg Hack, 
Dave Nixon, Rich Vitale. THIRD ROW: Jan Koontz, Mickey Rosemin, Don Tresnowski, David 
Andreivs, Ralph lllingsworth. An Wormuth, Bruce Buren, Bill Williams, Craig LeBeau, Don Rus- 
sell, Ralph Rucinski, Rick Powis, Andy Wheeler, Leon Putz. FOURTH ROW: Craig ho. Edward 
Smith, Chris Steuerwald, Paul Lave, Tom Miller, Brian Webber, Mark Allison, Marvin Singleton, 
Steve Anderson, Jeff Kimmerling, Gil Squiller. 

FRONT ROW: Harry Menzel, Mark Todd, Denis Apple, Harry Hicks, Harry Laster, Jim Costello, 
Nolan Doby. SECOND ROW: Robert Paton, Jayne Cousins, Bob Yagi, Steve Maschmeyer, 
Dan Bradbury, Jim Kruse. THIRD ROW: Hap Wheeler, Dave Rammler, John Hommes, Bruce 
Glasser, Brent Petrosky, Paul Jayson, Bernard Royster, Don Kiefer, Al Kiefer, Steve Edwards Don 
Vassallo. FOURTH ROW: Joe Fargey, Tom Sutcliffe, Harvey Greenburg, Ken Hacker, David 
Lubchansky, Ken Morrison, Curt Thompson, Mike Joyce, Bill Booher, Ken Clamurro, Art Gross. 

grubby, there's no place like 



LEADING . . . 


ruling ability, 


We End . . . 

Only To Begin Again 

New Paris, Indiana 
Business Education. 

Anderson, Indiana 
Home Economics; Pi Bet Phi, 
scholarship chairman, pledge 
trainer ; Young Republicans, 
Welwyn Club, president; SPURS; 
Pi Epsilon Phi. 

Michigan City, Indiana 
Dance; Kappa Alpha Theta, fra- 
ternity trends chairman, archiv- 
ist; Y oung Republicans ; YWCA; 
AWS; WRA; Butler Ballet; 

Morgantoion, Indiana 
English; Schwitzer Residence 
Hall: SEA, judiciary board; Sig- 
ma Tau Delta, vice-president; 
Kappa Delta Pi; MSS, editor; 
Senior Scholar; Spoke; Hub 
Awards; Operation Outstanding; 
Who's Who. 


■polls, Indiana 
Zoology; Alpha Chi Omega, 2nd 
vice president; Young Republi- 
cans; YWCA; AWS; WRA, 
sports council, advisory board, 
president ; SPURS, editor ; 
CHIMES, vice-president. 
Peru, Indiana 

Music Education; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, rush chairman ; SEA ; 
Jordan College of Music Stu- 
dent Council; SPURS ; 
CHIMES; Mortar Board; Sigma 
Alpha Iota; Kappa Delta Pi; 
Miss Butler. 1965; Homecoming 
Queen candidate. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 



Franklin. Indiana 

Home Economics. Merchandis 

ing; Alpha Chi Omega, editor 

rush chairman, vice-president; 

Young Democrats ; YWCA, 

AWS; WRA, sports council; Slu^ 

dent Council; Welwyn Club: 

University Choir; SPURS, presi 

dent; CHIMES; Pi Epsilon Phi 



Indianapolis, Indiana 
Journalism — English; Delta Del- 
ta Delta, president; YWCA: 
WRA; AWS, cabinet; PanHel. 
secretary, treasurer; Good Will 
Drive, campus chairman; COED 
editor-in-chief, managing editor, 
copy editor, assistant copy editor; 
CHIMES; Mortar Board; Theta 
Sigma Phi, secretary; Who's 
Who; 1966 Hub Aicard; Home- 
coming Queen candidate. 


Woodstock. Illinois 
Pharmacy: Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma, house manager, pledge class 
president: Young Republicans; 
YWCA; AWS; WRA: Lambda 
Kappa Sigma, recording secre- 
tary: CHIMES: Mortar Board; 
Alpha Lambda Delta, correspond- 
ing secretary. 




Fort Wayne, Indiana 
Business Administration; Ross 
Residence Hall, counselor, ad- 
ministrative council; SAM; In- 
surance Society; UTES. 
Chicago, Illinois 

Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta, 
house manager, finance commit- 
tee; YMCA. 

Dayton. Ohio 

Dance; Sigma Nu; YMCA; But 
ler Ballet; Jordan Ballet. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Chemistry; America 




Indianapolis. Indiana 

English; Sigma Nu, historian, 

president; Young Republicans: 



SoulhpoTt, Indiana 
Whiting, Indiana 

Zoology; Lambda Chi Alpha, 
president; YMCA; Marching 
Frankton, Indiana 
Business Administration; 
Sigma secretary; SAM; 
Cross country; UTES. 


Noblesville, Indiana 
Elementary Education ; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, secretary; Young 
Republicans ; Y WCA ; SEA ; 

Indianapolis. Indi 
Indianapolis, Indiana 

Elmhurst. Illinois 
Dance; WRA; Half-Time Hon- 
eys; Jordan Ballet. 
Andreivs, Indiana 

Fortville, Indiana 
Physical Education; Ross Resi- 
dence Hall; B -Men's Club; Bas- 
ketball, track manager. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business Administration; Phi 
Delta Theta, historian; Young 
Republicans; YMCA; Marching 
Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; Arnold 
Air Society. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
English; Kappa Alpha Theta, 
courtesy chairman, 2nd vice pres- 
ident, Young Republicans, mem- 
bership chairman ; YWCA ; 
tion editor. 

Balboa, Canel Zone 
Sociology; Siuitzer Residence 
Hall, YWCA; WRA. 

Dayton, Ohio 

English; Kappa Alpha Theta. 
sfer coordinator. Pan Hel 
delegate; Young Republicans; 
literary editor; Panhellenic coun- 
cil, vice-president, president 
Lambda Chi Alpha; IFC presi 


Speedway. Indiana 
Pi Beta Phi. 

£ ^ 

Connersville, Indiana 
Business Adminstration; Young 
Democrats; SAM; YMCA; COL- 
LEGIAN, business manager; lab 
assistant. Botany. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
History; Delta Delta Delta, 
pledge trainer, scholarship chair- 

president; YWCA; AWS; WRA; 
SEA; DRIFT Beauty Pageant 

Pendleton. Indiana 
Physical Education; Kappa Sig- 
ma; YMCA; Basketball; UTES. 


Addison, Illinois 

Music Education; Kappa Kappa 

Gamma, marshall; YWC4, 


Mortar Board; Sigma Alpha lo 



Argos, Indiana 

Biology; Kappa Sigma; Young 

Democrats: YMCA. 


Bourbon, Indiana 

Pharmacy ; Switzer Residence 

Hall; APhA; Lambda Kappa 

Sigma, president. 

Southbend, Indiana 
Indianapolis, Indii 
Elementary Education; Young 
Republicans; SNEA. 
West Lafayette. Indiana 
Psychology; Phi Delta Theta, 
secretary, president ; 
YMCA; Student Council; UTES; 
SPHINX, president; Blue Key, 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Zoology; Alpha Chi Omega, 

Republicans; YWCA; AWS; 

Indianapolis, Indie 
Music Education; Butler Sym- 
phony; Little Symphony; Sym- 
phony Orchestra; Mu Phi Epsi- 
Ion, president. 
Sheridan, Indiana 
Zoology; Ross Hall; Circle K; 
DRIFT, head photographer. 




Indianapolis. Indiana 


Cleveland, Ohio 

Business Administration; Sigma 

Nu; SAM; ROTC; Arnold Air 



Flatwoods, Kentucky 
Physical; Sigma Chi, s: 
vice-president; B-Men's, presi- 
dent, and treasurer; Football. 
Shelbyville, Indiana 
Accounting; Schwitzer Hall, so- 
cial committee; BISA; Young 
Democrats; AWS: WRA; SAM; 
nting Society: Newman 

Deerjield, Illinois 

Administration; Sigma 
Chi, tribune; SAM; baseball. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business Administration; Sigma 
Chi, rush chairman, pledge 
er, president; Circle K; Track, 
Cross Country; UTES; SPHINX. 
Greenburg, Indiana 
Psychology/Sociology ; Phi Del- 
lanager; Young 
Republicans; YMCA; Student 

Chemistry/Zoology; Lambda Chi 
Alpha; YMCA; Circle K; 
UTES; SPHINX; Blue Key: Phi 
Eta Sigma; Who's Who. 

Palaskala, Ohio 

English; Alpha Chi Omega, vice- 
president; YWCA; AWS; WRA; 
SEA; Student Council; Half- 
Time Honeys; COLLEGIAN; 

Crawfordsville, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Alpha 
Chi Omega, scholarship, presi- 
dent; AWS; SCAF : Geneva 
Stunts, chairman; Butler major- 
ette, Halj-Time Honeys; Tau Be- 
ta Sigma; SPURS; CHIMES; 
Mortar Board; "500" Festival 
Princess; Miss Butler, 1966-67; 
Homecoming Queen . 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Accounting; Accounting Society; 



Chicago Heights, Illinois 

Biology; Schwitzer Hall; WRA: 



Lockport, Illinois 

Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. 

bt «^. P 

Z^^ ^ 


Fort Wayne, Indiana 
History; Delta Gamma; Young 
Republicans; YWCA; AWS; 
WRA; Religious Council; Wel- 
wyn Club. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
English; Delta Gamma, corres- 
ponding secretary, song leader; 
Young Republicans; YWCA; 
AWS; WRA, sports council: 
Newman Club; University Chor- 
ale; SPURS; Chimes; Mortar 
Board; Sigma Tau Delta, secre- 

Danville, Indiana 



Lizton, Indiana 

Pharmacy; APhA; Phi Delta 

Chi, president; UTES; SPHINX 


Kokomo, Indiana 

Business Administration; Sigma 

Chi, vice-president ; UTES, 

track, baseball. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Psychology/Sociology ; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Sigma Tau Delta. 


Danville, Illinois 

Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Ross 

Residence, president. UTES, 

SPHINX, Blue Key. APhA 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Bluffton, Indiana 

Physical Education, Kappa Al 

pha Theta, treasurer, recording 

secretary, YWCA, WRA, sports 

council, advisory board, AWS; 

PEMM Club treasurer. Delta 

Psi kappa, chaplain. DRIFT, 

Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart, 

Drift Beauty Queen finalist. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Pharmacy, SPHINX, Blue Key; 

Kappa Psi, vice president 


New Ross. Indiana 

Business Administration, Kappa 

Sigma, Young Democrats, 



Bluffton. Indiana 

Business Administration. Sigma 

Nu. chaplain, YMCA; Religious 

Council; Marching Band; Kappa 

Kappa Psi. secretary, UTES. 

SPHINX; Blue Key. 


Evansville, Indiana 
Pharmacy; Ross Hall, counselor; 
intramurals; Phi Delta Chi, 
treasu rer; UTES ; SPHINX ; 
Blue Key. 

Bluffton, Indiana 
History; Delta Gamma, corres- 
pondent, vice-president, pledge 
trainer; COLLEGIAN; Goodwill 
Drive; Theta Sigma Phi, treas- 

Indianapolis. Indiana 
Phi Delta Theta; Young Re- 
publicans; YMCA; SAM; B- 
Men's; basketball team. 




Indianapolis, Indiana 

Business Administration; Phi 

Delta Theta, treasurer; YWCA; 

Circle K; SAM; UTES; 



Anderson, Indiana 

Psychology; Phi Delta Theta; 

Young Republicans; YMCA; 



Indianapolis, Indiana 

Spanish; Kappa Alpha Theta, 

1st vice president ; SPURS, 

CHIMES: Mortar Board; AWS; 

WRA, YWCA: Half-time honies. 


Logansport, Indiana 

English; Kappa Kappa Gamma, 

vice-president; president; YWCA 

cabinet; AWS; WRA; SEA; Al 

pha Lambda Delta, president. 

SPURS; CHIMES; Kappa Delta 



Indianapolis, Indiana 


Fort Wayne, Indiana 

Business Administration; Delta 

Tau Delta, scholarship chairman 

treasurer, president; Sophomore 

Class vice-president ; Junior 

Class president ; Interjraternity 

council; Spring Sing; UTES: 

SPHINX, secretary Who's Who; 

Blue Key, president. 


Flat Rock, Indiana 

Mathematics; Ross Hall. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 



Indianapolis, Indiana 


Plainfield, Indiana 

Business; Lambda Chi Alpha. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

French; debate. 


Flora, Indiana 

Mathematics; Ross Hall. 


Greenfield, Indiana 

Political Science History; BIS A. 

Indianapolis. Indiana 
Physical Education; Alpha Chi 
Omega, recording secretary; 
YWCA; AWS; WRA, social 
chairman; Delta Psi Kappa, 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Speech : Religious Council. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Zoology/Chemistry ; Tau Kappa 
Epsilon, vice-president; YMCA. 

Kokomo, Indiana 
Religion; Tau Kappa Epsdon 
pledge trainer, secretary. Student 
Council; Icthus Club; IFC; Ar- 
nold Air Society. 
Danville, Indiana 
Kappa Sigma; Symphonic Band; 
Butler University Wind Ensem- 
ble; Clarinet Choir; Stage Band; 
Marching Band; American Chem- 
ical Society; Phi Mu Alpha Sin- 
jonia, pledge trainer. 
Carmel Indiana 

Journalism, Ross Hall, Student 
Council. COLLEGIAN Editor 
in chief manasins editor pho 
tngrapher Inttnarsit^ ( hi b 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Mathematics ; BIS A ; Kappa Mu 
Epsilon. president ; UTES : 
SPHINX; Blue Key. 
Valparaiso, Indiana 
Home Economics: Young Repub- 
licans; JFelivyn Club; Methodist 
Student Movement. 
Hammond, Indiana 
Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta, sar- 
gent-at-arms, Social Chairman, 
vice-president; Young Republi- 
cans; YMCA, Publicity Chair- 
man ; Kappa Psi. chaplain ; 


Chicago, Illinois 

Physical Education; Phi Delta 
Theta; Young Democrats; 
YMCA; Varsity Football 
Accola, Illinois 

History; Sigma Chi; Young Re- 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Music Education; Kappa Alpha 
Theta, song leader, transfer co- 
ordinator; YWCA; AWS; WRA; 
NEA; University Chorale; Miss 
Butler candidate. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Merchandising ; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; YWCA; AWS; WRA; 
Welwyn Club. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Language Arts. 

Angola, Indiana 

Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma, secre- 
tary, treasurer, public relations; 
YWCA; Student Council; APhA, 
vice-president; Phi Delta Chi; 

Newton, Illinois 

Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Pho 
Chi; Blue Key. 
New Castle, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Kappa 
Alpha Theta, scholarship chair- 
man, archivist; Young Republi- 
cans; AWS; WRA; YWCA, re- 
ligious affairs chairman; MSS. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, standards board 
chairman; Young Republicans; 
YWCA; AWS, president; WRA; 
SEA; Student Council. 
Lebanon, Indiana 
Journalism; Ross Hall; Sigma 
Delta Chi; COLLEGIAN. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education. 
Elementary Education ; Kappa 
Alpha Theta; WRA; AWS; 
YWCA; SEA; Kappa Delta Pi, 

Fair Lawn, Neiv Jersey 
Business Education; Sivitze 
idence Hall, judiciary 
publicity, social, editor; YWCA; 
Columbus, Indiana 
Business Administration; Sigma 
Nu, treasurer, steward, scholar- 
ship; YMCA, treasurer; Circle 
East Gary, Indiana 
History; Delta Tau Delta, cor- 
responding secretary, pledge 
trainer; football. 


Seaford, New York 
Business Administration; Kappa 
Sigma, rush chairman; SAM. 
treasurer; Young Republicans: 
YMCA; Insurance Society. 
Elmwood Park, Illinois 
Hammond, Indiana 
Indianapolis, Indiana 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Chicago, Illinois 

White Plains, New York 

Vincennes, Indiana 
Indianapolis, Ind< 
anting; SAM. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 
Zoology, Pi Beta Phi; YWCA: 
AWS; WRA; Wehvyn Club': 
Christian Science Club; SPURS; 
Chimes; COLLEGIAN, social ed- 
itor; Sigma Chi favorite. 
South Bend, Indiana 
Pharmacy; Lambda Chi Alpha, 
secretary, ritualist, alumni sec- 
retary, house manager; YMCA; 
Noblesville, Indiana 
Physical Education/Math ; Phi 
Delta Theta; YMCA, president. 


Elkhart, Indiana 

Musical Education; Robertson 
Hall; Symphonic Band; Univer- 
sity Wind Ensemble; Sigma Al- 
pha Iota, corresponding secre- 

Englewood, Ohio 
French; Delta Gamma, pan-hel 
delegate; Young Republicans; 
AWS; WRA, sports council; 
Jordan Ballet; Tau Beta Sigma. 
Ottawa, Illinois 

Kappa Kappa Gamma; Young 
Republicans, treasurer, member- 
ship chairman; YWCA; AWS; 


Mt. Carmel, Illinois 
Pharmacy ; Switzer Hall ; WRA ; 
APhA ; Lambda Kappa Sigma, 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Young 
Republicans; YWCA; AWS; 
WRA; SEA; cheerleader, alt. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Music Education: Pi Beta Phi; 
AWS; WRA; SEA; Marching 
Band; University Chorale; Uni- 
versity Woman's Choir; MENC, 
president; Jordan College Stu- 
dent Board. i ice-president: 
SPURS. Chimes: Mortar Board: 
Kappa Mu Epsilon . 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Sociology, Mental Health Club, 
Ripon College. 
Indianapolis Indiana 
Louisville Kentucky 
Education, Tau Kappa Epsilon, 
scholarship chairman chaplain, 
treasurer, rush chairman, social 
chairman, president, YMCA, 
SAM, vice president , IFC , Circle 
K, Religious Council, iice presi 
dent, UTES, Sphinx Blue Key. 

s rs 

V k. 

^ £ 

Anderson, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Pi Beta 
Phi; Young Republicans ; 
YWCA; AWS; WRA, secretary; 
advisory board, sports council: 
SEA; Weheyn Club. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Pi Beta 
Phi; SN E A , vice-president : 
YW-'CA, president; AWS, cabinet; 
WRA; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Kappa Delta Pi; SPURS; 
Chimes; Mortar Board, presi- 
dent: Who's Who. 
Springfield, Ohio 


Zionsville, Indiana 

Physical Education. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Indianapolis, Indiana 



South Whitley, Indiana 

Business Adminis. 


Schererviile, Indiana 



Hammond, India 

Elementary Edu 


Fort Wayne, Indiana 
Sociology/ Religion; Schi, 
Hall, counselor, chaplain: AWS; 
Icthus Club, secretary; Religious 

Lebanon. Indiana 

Martinsville, Indiana 
Physical Education; Kappa Sig- 
ma; B-Men's; football; basket- 
ball, track. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
An Education; Kappa Kapp, 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Physical Educatio 
If'RA; PEMM Club. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Mathematics; Phi Delta Theta, 
Sophomore Class President; Phi 
Eta Sigma president; Kappa Mu 
Epsilon; VTES; SPHINX; Blue 
Key; Senior Scholar; Top-Ten 
Male Scholar; IFC president; 
Borden's Scholar; basketball; 

Ithaca, New York 
Sociology; Schwitzer Hull 

Indianapolis, Indi 

Indianapolis, Indit 
Music Education ; Marching 
Symphonic Band; Wind 
Ensemble, Brass Ensemble; Stage 
Band; University Choir; Jordan 
College Student Board, president; 
Phi Mu Alpha Sinf. 
urer; Kappa Kappa Psi, presi 
dent; Blue Key; SPHINX. 



^ell. Albany, Indie 
Radio and TV; Ross Hall, 
dence council; WAJC sports an- 
nouncer, continuity Director. 
Indianapolis. Indiana 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
P^^.Lhology; EISA; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Arnold Air Society. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Home Economics; Young Demo- 
crats; YWCA; IVelwyn Club. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
French/Mathematics: SEA; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Kappa Del- 
ta Pi; Kappa Mu Epsilon; 

Recdsville, Wisconsin 

New Harmony, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Pi Beta 
Phi, rush chairman, social chair- 
man, rush counselor; Young Re- 
publicans; YWCA; AWS; KRA 
advisory board and sports coun- 
cil; SEA membership; MSM ; 
Welwyn Club; PanHel. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Sociology; Robertson Hall. 
Neio Blighten, Pennsylvania 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Riverforest, Illinois 
Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi. 
historian, recording secretary ; 
Welwyn Club, vice-president. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Zoology, Kappa Alpha Theta 
scholarship chrm , activities chrm 
corresponding sec , AWS, mem 
bership. Miss Butler chrm 
cheerleading (capt ) , Theta 
Sigma Phi Spoke 4uard; DRIFT 
section editor, asst editor. Editor 
in-chief, SPURS, Homecoming 
queen candidate "500" Fe'itual 
princess, WRi } W ( t Stgma 
Chi favorite, 11 ho s If ho 

Rushville, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, social chairman 
panhel; YWCA; AWS; WRA- 
SPURS; Beth Schofield Memor- 
ial Award. 

River Forest, Illinois 
Business Administration; Delta 
Delta Delta, scholarship chair- 
man, Marshall; YWCA; AWS; 
WRA; SAM, corresponding sec- 

Des Plaines, Illinois 
Pharmacy; APhA; Phi Delta 



Indianapolis, Indiana 

Dance; Butler Ballet. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Elementary Education ; Young 

Republicans; SNEA; YWCA; 



Muncie, Indiana 

History /Political Science; Phi 

Delta Theta, chaplain, social 

chairman; YMCA, Spring Sing 


Indianapolis, Indiana 
Music Education ; Robertson 
Hall; Marching Band; Chorale; 
Woman's Choir; Sigma Alpha 

Flint, Michigan 

Sociology; AWS; Student Coun- 
cil; Concert Band; Butler Bal- 
let; Mortar Board. 
Endeavor, Wisconsin 
Pharmacy; Ross Hall. 


Plainjield, Indiana 



Westfield, Indiana 



Westfield, Indiana 



Indianapolis, Indiana 


Euclid, Ohio 



West Alexandria, Ohio 



Indianapolis, Indiana 



Indianapolis, Indiana 


Remington, Indiana 



Indianapolis, Indiana 



Peru, Indiana 

Elementary Education 


Indianapolis. Indiana 


Bremen. Indiana 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Huntingburg, Indiana 

Nappanee, Indiana 


Tenafly, New Jersey 


East Chicago, Indiana 




Indianapolis, Indiana 

Cedar Rapids, loua 


Marlton, New Jersey 


Annandale, Virginia 

Buffalo, New York 


Neio York, Netv York 

Thousand Oaks, California 


■HKl . ' i*^.^| 



Princeton, New Jersey 



Indianapolis, Indiana 



Floyds Knobs, Indiana 



Indianapolis, Indiana 


Lebanon, Indiana 

Edinburg, Indiana 

Hanover, Indiana 


East Chicago, Indiana 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

f^ <-A f^'^- ▼ ^ ^ 


ration. Indiana 

Huntertown, Indiana 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Clarion, Iowa 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Chrisman, Illinois 

Indianapolis. Indiana 

Chicago, Illinois 

Seymour, Indiana 

^ ffi 

Indianapolis Indiana 


ion \ 

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Aldrich, Glide 70 

Ashmore, Major James W Ill 


Barron, John 36 

Beck, Sally 36 

Beyer, Werner 96 

Birdwhistell, Ralph 37,76,123 


Cawthome, RajTnond 69 

Chenoweth, Gene 70 

Clark, Clyde 118 

Colbert, John K 103 

Comfort, George 42 

Conner, Willis B 67 

Cripe, Nicholas M 37,95 


deBrun, Hendrik 117 

Dietz, Robert 147 

Doerr, Dale W 108 

Donovan, Richard 205 


Farber, Rowena 92 

Ferguson, Lucian A HI 

Fine, Irving 36,118 


Geib, George 127 

Gilpin, R. Craf ton 75 

Gladden, Raymond 69 


Hamilton, Xandra 114 

Hanson, George 36 

Harwood, Arthur 108 

Hauss, James S 137 

Hinkle, Paul 134,135,137,147 


Jessup, Florence 118 

Jones, Alexander 61,66 

Jones, Mildred 68 


Koehn, Uwe 106 


Light, Louise 71 

Lowry, Murrill 37 


McCampbell, Virginia 113 

McElfresh, Charles 137,147 


Michener, Nathan 108 

Mocas, Christo 71,118 

Moore, Nancy 94 

Morris, James 137,147 


Nygaard, Joseph 117 


Phillippe, James R 102 

Pihlak, John 129 

Porter, Sara 126 


Quinney, Paul 37 


Rice, Barbara 113 


Schwomeyer, Herbert 35,68,135 

Silberger, Donald 127 

Silver, David 74 

Spicer, Francis HI 

Stalcup, Robert 71 

Stewart, AUegra 128 

Stewart, Paul 73 

Swartz, Howard 37,108 

Sylvester, William 137 


Theofanis, Chris 70 


Walsh, J. Hartt 117 

Walwik, Theodore 95 

Weinwig, Melvin 108 

Wilkins, Harold 71 

Willey, Thomas 123 

Wilson, Richard Ill 

Wohler, Wilma 126 


Yeager, Edgar 127 



Ackart, Richard 193 

Ackerson, Gloria 210 

Ackerson, Susan 167 

Aex, Peter 195 

Aichholz, Myra ..98,110,126,173,228 

Akers, Carol 203 

Albert!, Sara 92,119,201 

Albrecht, Barbara 199,228 

Alexander, Marianne ...117,128,176 

Allen, Christabel 201,228 

Allen. Jenny 201 

Allen, Melanie 210 

Allen, Walter 93,102 

Allison, Mark 111,207 

Alspach, Joyce 168 

Amos, Susan 126,176,210 

Anderson, Chris 121 

Anderson, Ford 109,123,228 

Anderson, Robert 93,185,195 

Anderson, Susan 173,210 

Anderson, Steve 207 

Anderson, William 189 

Andis, Virginia 92,94,128,178 

Andrews, Brent 187 

Andrews, David 102,121,207 

Angell, Jaqueline 174,228 

Anthony, Jim 183 

Apple, Dennis 207 

Appleton, Susan 176 

Ariens, Steven 107,207 

Armstrong, Alan 91,106,228 

Am, Beth 203 

Arnett, Sara 203 

Arnfield, Leanne 92 

Arnold, Catherine 169 

Arnold, Lony 92,117,194 

Aronson, Robert 137,182 

Arthur, Ann 128,129,168,228 

Ashlander, LiUie 203 

Ashman, Rebecca 86,131,210 

Ashurst, Michael 193 

Austgen, Donna 158,200 

Averitt, Karen ..82,114,115,155,167, 

Ayers, Paul 142,147,228 

Ayres, Mike 184 

Baber, Ruth ....87,104,106,130,211 

Backmeyer, Joseph 105,106 

Bade, Ronald 207,211 

Bagg, Alan 193,211 

Baier, Fred 193 

Bailey, Harold 116,137 

Bak, John 211 

Baker, Diana 117,203,228 

Baker, Georgia 118 

Baker, Sandra ..43,113,114,117,119, 

Bandura, Jack 211 

Bane, William 193 

Bannon, Candace 103,203 

Bancs, Patricia 126,167,211 

Barger, Alice 113,158,159,228 

Barile, Laurel 117,171 

Barker, Ted 137,182 

Barker, Charles W 195 

Barker, Sally 158,199 

Barnes, Judith D 117,174 

Barnet, Mary D 174 

Barnett, Miles 205 

Barney, Jay E 193 

Bartosh, Kathy 47 

Bassett, Carol E 38,40,110,173 

Batdorf, Anne 176 

Batler, Linda 127,199 

Battenberg, Jan 98,116,173,228 

Bauder, Donald 193 

Bauer, Becky 117,201 

Bauer, Jane 113,114,176 

Bauer, Mariana 116,203 

Baumgartner, Martha A. . . .92,114,- 

Beagle, Cvnthia 169 

Beaman, Larry G 228 

Beard, Charles R 211 

Beckner, Ed 203 

Beeton, Susan 203 

Beisler, Constance 166 

Bell, Roger A 103,105,106 

Bell, Steve 189 

Bell, Susan 203 

Bellino, Joe 107 

Belt, Lida 103,106,169 

Belue, Judith 103,203 

Bengert, Barbara 127,171 

Bennett, Carolyn 131,228 

Bennett, Harold 184 

Bennett, Sharon 167 

Benson, Debbie 203 

Bereman, Jon A 211 

Berg, Deborah 174 

Berman, Frederick M 103,205 

Bernardelli, Joseph 189,229 

Bernet, Pamela 99,173 

Berry, Linda 203 

Bertram, Carol 121,167,229 

Berzof, Phyllis 59,92,94,98 

Bettis, James T 129,186 

Bevez, Ann 171 

Beyer, Martha A 174,229 

Bigelow, John C 211,193 

Birk, Claryn M 229 

Bjornstad, David M 103,105 

Blackinton, Laurette 171 

Blackmeyer, Joseph 103 

Blake, Rick 187 

Bland, Rosalind ...38,40,87,96,100, 

Blaustein, Bruce R. 103 

Blind, Susan 117,121,173,229 

Blocksom, Rebecca 86,108,211 

Blotch, Ron 203 

Blum, Kristin 22,157,171 

Blum, Norman 93,137,185 

Board, Shary 203 

Boesche, Connie 178 

Bogan, Bonnie 158,177 

Boles, Jane E 92,129,168 

Bolin, Daniel P 103 

Bontrager, Charles 89,103,105 

Booher, Barbara 92,114,173 

Booher, Bill 184,207 

Booher, Phil 161 

Boone, Roscoe 195 

Boosinger, Linda ...90,110,167,201, 

Booth, Janyll 113,174,186,229 

Booz, Chris 212 

Bopp, Edward 116,137,140,147 

Bottoms, Jacqueline 92 

Boulton, Lorraine 158,159,229 

Bowdle, Linda 169 

Bowen, Linda 203 

Bowers, Daurene 166,121 

Boyd, Jack 186 

Boyer, Marilyn 203 

Bradley, Rita ..59,96,118,127,130,212 

Bradshaw, Rebecca 169 

Brady, John 193 

Braun, Eugenia 124,166 

Bredeweg, Thomas . . . .93,94,129,185 

Brennan, David 193 

Brewer, Nicky 203 

Bright, Brad 187 

Brock, Bob 161 

Brocker, Roxanna 117,166 

Brodbury, Don 207 

Brown, Barbara 176 

Brown, Sandra 104 

Brown, William ...116,143,146,147, 

Brugman, Helmut 116,121 

Bruington, Linda 108,174 

Bruno, Carol 92,171 

Brunsma, Jenny 212 

Bryan, Sylvia 127 

Bryant, Gail 32,171,212 

Bryant, Gregg 160 


Bundy, Kathy 203 

Buren, Bruce 93,107 

Buren, Bruce 207 

Burger, Patricia 87,117,178,212 

Burgner, Robert 137,212 

Burk, Ronald 185,212 

Burk, James 127,195 

Burke, John 137 

Burlser, Mike 161 

Burnett, Jim 161 

Bums, Alison 229 

Burns, Mike 161 

Burns, Melissa 171 

Burress, Charles 95 

Burst, Stephen 108 

Burza, Vern 182 

Busby, John 212 

Busby, Stan 182 

Bush, Gwendolyn 38,39,40,173 

Bush, Jim 205 

Butera, John 205 

Butler, Barbara 166 

Butler, Sarah 130,174,212 

Butterfield, Tim 185 

Butz, Ted 229 

Byrne, Kenneth 193 

CahiU, Nancy 113,169,203 

Caine, Randy 205 

Calabrese, Bruce 207,212 

Calibran, Jim 187 

Cameron, Linda 127 

Campbell, Susan 203 

Canada, Richard 185,212 

Cantor, Terry 209 

Caplan, Howard 193 

Caranddo, Richard 137,182 

Carlson, Christine 99,166 

Carlson, Tom 161 

Carrico, Larry 189 

Carroll, Steven ..62,131,142,153,185, 

Carryer, Diane 51,92,99,173 

Carter, Susan 129,174 

Casazza, Marilyn 212 

Casey, Deborah 200,212 

Cashen, Patrick 212 

Caswell, Chuck 185 

Catus, Robert ....91,95,116,142,150, 

Catanella, Kenneth 103,105 

Celarek, Frank 193 

Chadora, Karen 203 

Chadwick, Marcy 120,172 

Chandler, Ricki 107,205 

Chapman, Dena 202,230 

Chappie, Linda 169 

Cheshire, Sandra 178,230 

Christie, Dick 190 

Cifala, Jo Ann 203 

Clamurro, Ken 207 

Clare, Jaqueline 230 

Clark, Dennis 189 

Clark, Edwin 116,147,213 

Clark, James 94,205 

Clark, Steven 206,230 

Clark, Toni 172 

Clarkson, Janice 119,230 

Clay, Carol 94 

Clay, Michael 107,205 

Clevenger, Carol 104,230 

Click, Donald 111,186,213 

Cline, Howard 137,193 

Cline, Ruth 108,230 

Clodfelter, Maryann 168 

Cluley, Ann 173,213 

Coachys, James 137,195 

Cochran, Barbara ...115,116,127,199 

Coepple, Cal 109 

Coffey, Carol 203,213 

Cohee, Nancy 173 

Cole, Stephen 120,195 

Coleman, Judith ...119,123,178,203, 


Coleman, Roger 205 

Collier, Brenda 62,124,173,213 

Collier, Cynthia 171 

Collins, Ruth 201 

Colston, Barbara 178 

Colvin, Susan ..110,113,128,167,230 

Concannon, Mary 127,171 

Conley, Howard 131,185 

Conley, James 129,213 

Conley, Margaret ....98,116,117,172 

Conley, Robert 93,137 

Consigny, Lynn 117,171 

Cook, Sara 201 

Cook, Sylvia 201 

Cooper, Amanda 128,168 

Cooper, Patricia ....117,128,176,230 

Copsy, Diane 167,230 

Gorman, Terry 185 

Gomwell, Linda 213 

Cortz, George 185,205 

Gostello, Tim 207 

Cousins, Jayme 207 

Cox, Gary 145,147,190 

Craft, Danny 100,213 

Craft, John 149 

Craig, Kenneth 187 

Craig, Leslie 114,203,231 

Crane, Donald 91 

Crane, Michael 102,185 

CranfiU, Charlotte 127,166 

Crannell, Mary 213 

Crapo, Alan 91,108,123 

Cravens, Deborah ..110,117,127,174, 


Graver, James 137 

Crawford, John 195 

Crawford, Joseph 195 

Graycraft, Michael 109,190,231 

Gripe, Sandra 92,104,171 

Cronk, Debra 158,159,167 

Grosbie, Kathleen 110,231 

Grosley, John 182,213 

Cross, Bill 189 

Crum, Gary 184,205 

Crum, Linda 203 

Crysler, Leslie 86,104,213 

Cubler, Dorthea 231 

CuUison, Barry 125,182,213 

Gumbee, Amheim 107 

Cumberland, Naomi ....108,203,213 

Gummings, Steve 107,205 

Custer, Nancy 171,231 

Dageforde, David 205 

Dagenback, Brian 189 

Dale, Fances 38,41 

Dale, Frances 38,41,195,231 

Dalton, Dan 205 

Damm, Shirley 93,108 

Davidson, Kathy 168 

Davidson, Steven ..38,39,41,205,231 

Davies, Darrell 190 

Davis, Fred 183 

Davis, Jeff 116,123,131,186,214 

Davis, Lee 90,99,117,173,231 

Davis, Paul ..58,88,106,123,127,214 

Davis, Robert 99 

Dax, William 188 

Decker, John 107,214 

Deegan, Judy 205 

DeLaney, John 184,205 

Demik, Thomas 109,207,214 

Dennison, Charles 137 

Deremiah, Carol 34,92,157,173 

Devens, Jeffrey 195 

DeVoursney, Suzanne 117 

Dewester, Gary 182 

Dexter, Susan 199,231 

Dietz, Harry 142,187 

Dietz, Karen 22,172 

Dietz, Susan 174,214 

Dilkey, John 103,105,231 

Disney, James 137,185,214 

Doby, Nolan 207 

Dodds, Elizabeth 174 

Doerr, Randall 193 

Doherty, Kathleene 92,168 

Dolen, Beverly 174 

Dollen, Michael 103,105 

Donhauser, Dick 187 

Donovan, Sandra 96,173,214 

Doolin, Darmy 214 

Dormal, Carol 90,158,171,231 

Dost, Maryke 171 

Drakulich, Kathleen ....110,129,232 

Drumm, Mary 98,166 

duBoise, Fritz 158,200 

Duckwall, George P 93,129,186 

Dunbar, Deborah 171,214 

Dunker, Don 190 

Dunning, Margery 200,232 

Durr, Rebecca 92,94,106,200 

Dux, Merilee 117 

Dwyer, Jeff 183 

Eagen, Dick 187 

Eager, James 103,105,185 

Easley, Newell 149 

Eckkley, Randy 205 

Edwards, Steve 207 

Ehrhart, Nancy 97,173 

Eickhorst, Jeanie 167,214 

Eiselea, Christin 177 

Eisenhut, Joseph 105 

Elleman, Fred 193 

Ellingworth, Ralph 232 

Ellis, Cartwright 161 

Emery, Sue 178 

Engel, Linda 214 

Engle, William 214 

English, Charles 98,214 

Eppert, James 96,131,215 

Erney, Karen 178 

Ernst, Frank Ill 

Erskine, Judith 158,167,215 

Erlandson, Philip 109,190,232 

Erwin, Steven 103,105,189 

Ersa, Dorthea ..32,54,55,87,130,159, 

Estlick, Tyron 185 

Euler 232 

Fairchild, Larry ....116,137,154,215 

Falconer, William 193 

Fallis, Elizabeth 109,215 

Fansler, Jay 129,149,185 

Fargo, Charlie 190,215 

Farland, Cathleen 174 

Farr, John 161 

Faust, Gary 182 

Faucett, Barbara 203 

Feaster, Sherry 174 

Fehr, Lawrence 215 

Fields, Paula 50 

Finfgeld, Marty 197 

Finley, John 107 

Finney, Annette 201 

Fishbaugh, Melinda 98,166 

Fisher, Anne 203,232 

Flaningan, Carl 95 

Fleisher, Barbara 203,215 

Fleming, Debby 176 

Flory, George 215 

Flory, Pam'ela 203 

Foeckler, Theodore 105 

Fogelberg, Harold 190,215 

Fogg, John 186,215 

Fon, Larry 182 

Ford, Adrian 95 

Forgey, Joe 184,207 

Fortune, Pamela 174,232 

Foster, Kathryn 171 

Fougerousse, Jeanne 197 

Fouke, Sandra 117 

Fox, Carolyn 158,17U32 

Fox, Cheryl 126 

Fox, Richard 205 

Fox, Susan 114,117,123,128 

Foxworthy, Randy 149 

France, Karen 117,203 

Francis, Keith 161 

Franklin, Susan 113 

Frantz, David 195 

Franzen, Pamela 176 

Free, Michael ...89,129,130,185,215 

French, Larry 108,216 

Frerichs, Billie 117,174 

Frisinger, Barry 103,105 

Froment, Carole 167 

Fruchtnicht, Barbara ...103,10432 

Fruscella, Betsy 203 

Fryback, Jennifer 113,173,216 

Fulton, Jean 172 

Fultz, Samuel 105 

Fulwider, Phyllis ....42,98,110,129, 

Funk, James 205 

Furrer, Carol 171,232 

Fyfe, David 103 

Gantz, Bryan 232 

Gardner, Larry 121,184 

Garr, Jaqueline 166 

Garraway, Jeanne 201,232 

Garrison, Jo Anne 203 

Carver, Daniel 193,232 

Garvey, Francis 137 

Gary, Sue 103,104,233 

Gascho, Susan 168,233 

Gass, Jan 187 

Gates, Damon 116,137 

Gates, Ida Jo 103,203 

Geesa, Orval 103 

Gehron, Martha 50,119,171,216 

Gentry, Pamela 178 

George, Charles 109 

Gerber, Harold 95,161 

Geringer. Suzanne ...87,96,117,131, 

Gerrity, Margareta 98,173,233 

Gibbs, Cynthia 126 

Gibson, James 93,125,193 

Gilbert, Larry 137,182 

Gill, Judith 104,216 

Gillespie, James 137 

Ginter, Cathleen 121,126,177 

Girtner, Susan 203 

Glasser, Bruce 207 


Glaze, Loretta 124,171 

Glennv, Diane 106,114 

Glover, Stephen 105 

Glover, Terr)' 185 

Goebel, Edward 88,216 

Goff, Barbara 126,174 

Gohman, Joanne 202,233 

Goldsmith, Julie 172 

Goldstein, David 103 

Golomb, Larry 109 

Gordon, Patricia 106,203,233 

Gorman, Marcia 114 

Gorski, Ron 189 

Graas, John 98,103 

Graham, Dick 185 

Graham, Rebecca 176 

Grahn, Sherry 171 

Grau, Becky 203 

Graves, William 116 

Gray, Maril>-n 127,199 

Greaf, William ..89,116,119,123,193 

Green, Susan 102,166 

Green, Susan E 201 

Greenberg, Harvey 207 

Greene, John 103,105 

Greer, Susan 117,121 

Greiff, Glory 121 

Greve, C>'nthia 124,176 

Grever, Martin 121 

Gribben, Lizanne 92,174 

Griff itt. Heather 202,233 

Grigsby, Pete 187 

Grimshaw, Bob 205 

Grogan, Sharon 117,178 

Grooms, Ronald 107,216 

Grosh, Gregg 103 

Gross, Art 207 

Gross, Stephen 190,216 

Gruca, Gretchen 173 

Guerin, Joe 187 

Guerin, John 129,186,233 

Gueutal, Susie 110,172 

Gust, Lynda 103 


Haas, Ann C 173 

Haase, Starr 216 

Hack, Greg 207 

Hacker, Kennard ....89,10737,216 

Hackett, James 103 

Hageman, Robert 121 

Hager, Gerald 94 

Haifley, Linda 96,216 

Haley, Greg 205 

Hall, Sharon 99,173 

Halverson, Dan 187 

Hamilton, Joan 203 

Hammersley, Michael 193 

Hamp. James 93,186 

Hamp, Steve 187 

Hanafee, John 190,233 

Hanna. Barbara 92,171 

Hanna, Patrick 103 

Hanner, Shirley 203 

Hardin, Judith 128,168,233 

Hardin, Stephen 94,147,193 

Hargrove, John 93 

Harper, Clarence 147 

Harper, Richard 103,105,189 

Harpold, Steve 109,217 

Harrell, Kathy 103,104,233 

Harris, Mar>'lou 233 

Harrison, Robert 137,186.217 

Hart, Margaret 121,178 

Hartman, Judith 117,233 

Hartney, Linda 171,176 

Hartung. Sheila 171,233 

Harvey, Laura 87,118,173,217 

Harvey, Sharon ..87,96,118,129,174, 

Haskett, Charles 103 

Hatfield, Fred 185 

Hatley, Bob 187 

Hauss, Craig 116,137,217 

Hawkins, Doris 158,159 

Havashi, Koji 205 

Haycox. Kitzi 98,117 

Hazelett, Brace 88,131,147.217 

Haynes, Lynn 94 

Hearey, Mary 28,174,233 

Heary, Chris 187 

Hearn, Diana 120,158,166 

Hebermehl, Tom 190 

Heilman, William 190 

Heimbrodt, Terrie 174,233 

Heinen, Cheryn 98,171,177 

Henderson, Mitsy 23,176 

Hendrickson, Carl 111,217 

Henninger, John 193 

Henry, Thomas 195 

Herbst, Jeannette 234 

Herner, Dorthy 201 

Herzog, Edward 121 

Hicks, Harry 109,207 

Higgins, Kathleen 92,197 

High, Ellesa 117,121,176 

Hill, Roger 102,205 

Hill, Sandra 126,176,217 

Hill, Susan 171 

Hilton, John 185,217 

Hinkle, Robert 105 

Hittle, Jack 161 

Hitz, Pat 173 

Hobbs, Mike 147,185 

Hock, Judy 119,203 

Hodapp, Martin 105 

Hodowal, Lon 103 

Hoefflin, Robert 107 

Hoffman, Ricky Jo 92,94,173 

Hohlt, James 144,147,148,155 

Holdridge, Elizabeth 95,217 

Holmes, Kathy 203 

Hologa, Patricia 123,178,234 

Holok, Al 161 

Hommes, John 207 

Honan, Linda 176 

Hood, Gerald ...88,106,116,152,217 

Hook, Harriet 203,217 

Hopkins, Rebecca 99,171.234 

Horner, Joyce 201 

Horst, Kathy ..113,114,155,162,167, 

Hosier, Scott 217 

Hostetter, Joyce 104 

House, Richard 217 

Howard, Barbara 173,218 

Howard, Carolyn 218 

Howard, William 116 

Howell, Linda 203 

Howell, Nancy 178.234 

Hoy, Susannah 92,99,110,172 

Hoyt, Garry 45,147,148 

Huber, Greg 205 

Hublar, Nancy 104 

Hudec, Mary Ann 203 

Hull, Mary 124,168 

HuUihan, Suzie 201 

Hunt, Holly 166 

Hurla, Sally 168 

Hurrle, Kathy 126 

Huse, Ann 218 

Hussey, Susan 168,234 

Hutchings, Lynn 169 

Hysong, James 137,195 

Ide, Dorthy 171,200 

laria, Pete 137,185 

lllingworth, Ralph 207 

Imbler, John 111,125,195,218 

Imoberstag, Butch 187 

Ingersall, Donna 201 

lozzo, Thomas 190,137 

Irvin, Becky 117,174 

Isaacs, Victor 103,218 

Ito, Craig 96,101,123,207,218 


Jacks, Arrol 186,234 

Jackson, John 147 

Jacob, Glenn 218 

Jacobson, Lynn 203 

James, Roger 108,218 

Janulis, Judy 86,173,218 

Jared, Calvert 88,106,218 

Jarrette, Jim 205 

Jasinski, David 107 

Jay, Danielle 127 

Jason, Paul 18737,234 

Jefferis, Judy 98,172 

Jenkins, Judy 197 

Jenkins, Thedore 103 

Jerde, Karen 110,117,166 

Johnson, Ann 234 

Johnson, Carol 92,95,176 

Johnson, Cherly 171 

Johnson, Debbie 113,117,174 

Johnson, Gracia 92,99,123,173 

Johnson, James 186,234 

Johnson, Sarah 126,218 

Johnson, Steve 93,186 

Johnson, Wayne 10737 

Johnston, Ann 90,104 

Johnston, John 116,137,193 

Jones, Donna 234 

Jones, Evelyn ..54,58,96,100,129,173 

Jones, Steven 10337 

Jourdan, Claire 178 

Joyce, Mike 207 

Junius, Kimberly 121,172 


Kalat, Thomas 234 

Kancher, Cheryl 203 

Kapernick, Robert 142,205 

Kasdorf, Lenore 177 

Kaufman, Steve 190 

Kearney, Corthy 12333 

Keating, Patricia 10333 

Kehrer, Richard 137,190 

Kelleher, Patricia ...96,101,174,234 

Kelley, Joe 193 

Kemmer, Joan 90,104,197,234 

Kennedy, Corya 99,117,166 

Kenney, Elizabeth 127,174,219 

Kent, RoUin 96,100,219 

Kenton, Kristine 174 

Kern, Michael 103,105,189 

Kern, Nancy 90,96,199,235 

Kerr, Florence 178 

Key, Kandance 121,127,166 

Kibler, Peggy 118,173,219 

Kiefer, Alfred 107 

Kiefer, Donald 95,109,207 

Kievit, Karen 117,219 

Killebrew, Bruce 235 

Killerby. Donna 203 

KiUin, Jim 205 

Kimmell, Deborah 166 

Kimmerling, Jeff 207 

Kime, Sue 178 

Kincaid, Linda 178 

King, Carol 174 

King, David 189 

King, Edward 103 

King, John 109,193,219 

King, Jon 186,235 

King, Ruth 103 

Kinley, Sarah 174 

Kirsch, James 125 

Kirts, Jeanette 197 

Kirts, Ruth 103,235 

Kirts, Susan 103,177 

Kisselman, Harry 186 

Klawitter, Gordon 137,219 

Kline, Linda 178,235 

Klippel, Bruce 219 

Klompus, Nanci 92,158,167 

Knabe, Kathleen 117,203 

Knachel, Cheryl 117,235 

Knocke, Wayne 107 

Kocher, John 93,185 

Kocher. Kathy 174 

Koelling, Rosemarye ...90,114,167, 

Koeneman, Paul 88,106 

Koeppel, Calvin 193,219 

Kolb, Patricia ..116,127,12831,235 

Kokinda, John 137,195 

Kolash, Susan 103,116,203 

Kolecki, Margo 121,171,235 

Koons, Dianne 169 

Koontz, Jan 102,207 

Kopernak, James 105,182 

Kotulic, Wayne 137,186 

Kouchnerkavich, Nancy ....122,127 

Kozlowski, Ronald 116,137,219 

Kraft, John 190 

Kramer, Betty 95 

Kramer, Monica ....103,104,199,235 

Kraus, Fredrick 193 

Kress, Patrick 93,137,190 

Kriesel, Thomas 235 

Kriner, Donald 219 

Kristensen, Robert 185,235 

Krivak, Cynthia 171 

Kruse, Jim 207 

Kruwell, Joyce 174 

Kuch, Rebecca 92,174 

Kuhn, Steve 109 

Kunz, Judith 126,168,235 

Kurtz, James 186 

Kwick, Cindy 203 


Lamb, Catherine 118,219 

Lamb, Russell 235 

Lamber, Jeff 195 

Lambert, Mary M 176 

Landsman, Dennis 46,219 

Lane, Richard 93 

Lange, Kent J 195 

LaPresti, Lorraine 174 

Larkin, Jay 125 

Laster, Harry 207 

Law, Phil 161 

Lawson, Randall 205 

Lawton, Judith 114,173 

Laymon, Leslie 169 

League, Vincente C 137 

Le Beau, Craig 207 

Leffler, James R 137 

Leffel, Susan 201 

Le Grand, Bill 190 

Lehr. Carolvn ....58,90,110,127,200 
Leininger, Sharon 99,166 

Leven, Bernie 205 

Lavenhagen, Frederick 137 

Levys, Shirley S 219 

Lewellyng, Janice 92,174 

Lewis, Lawrence A 195 

Lewis, Linda 201 

Lewis, Rick 161 

Libby, Mary A 108,219 

LiU, Jim 184 

Lindberg, Roger A 102 

Lindner, Deborah 172 

Lindstrom, Charles 107 

Link, Jo Anne 203 

Lipken, Stephen E l05 

Liss, Tom 161 

Livengood, Marilyn 120 

Lloyd, Robert 107 

Locke, Stephen 93 

Long, Ann M 92,167 

Longacre, Thomas R 105 

Loopdon, Jan 197 

Lopes, Linda 201 

Lorentzen, Stephen 236 

Lorton, Diana 113,114,168 

Love, Chester P 186,236 

Love, Paul 207 

Lowe, Bradley J 109,185,236 

Lowe, Judith 220 

Lubawy, William C 220 

Lubchansky, David L 107,207 

Lucas, Gregory C 102,185 

Ludeman, Phil 182 

Luetje, Jane 32 

Luken, Ronald R 91,119,185,236 

Lustina, Steve 195 

Lynch, Patricia L 126,200 

Lyon, James 129,137,186,220 

Lyons, Gerald S 142,154 


McAree, Mary M 178 

McBride, Marilyn J 103,203 

McCain, Jean 117,171 

McColloum, Barbara 92,121 

McCormick, Carol ..103,104,197,220 

McDevitt, Sandra 171,220 

McDonald, Patricia 167 

McDonough, Gale 95 

McGinnis, Jane ...114,117,121,173, 

McGranahan, Ronald 105,185 

McGraw, Ron 182 

McGrew, Judith 92,110,176 

McHugh, Joyce 121,174,220 

Mclntire, Deborah ...98,116,121,172 

McKee, Bob 190 

McKinney, Scott 182 

McKittrich, John 185 

McMahel, Virginia 108,220 

McMahon, Mary C 113,114,115 

McManama, Carol 92,94,178 

McNeils, John 185 

McNew, Susan 174,220 

McOmber, Richard 91,193 


Maas, Martha L 128,171 

MacAlIister, Laurie 176 

MacDonald, Marlene ...92,114,128, 


Mace, Mary J 117,126,177 

Macke, Mark 184 

Mahill, John 187 

Mahler, Donald . .91,109,123,129,130, 


Maier, Judith 176 

Mangold, Colleen 177 

Mann, Kermit 103 

Manson, Sarah 121,169 

Manzo, Charles 195 

Markoski, James 93,190 

Marrs, Richard 107,207 

Martin, Conny 203 

Martin, Deborah 176 

Martin, Evelyn 51,87,104,106, 


Martin, Karen 220 

Martinelli, Vincent 102,189 

Maschmeyer, Steve 207 

Mascoe, Barbara 169 

Mason, Jane 12L172 

Mates, Rick 189 

Mathis, Chris 190 

Matlock, Carl 220 

Matthews, Tony 190 

Matuszewski, Mark 185 

Mauck, William 147,190,236 

Maxwell, Cynthia 166 

May, Stanley 89,195,220 

Mayer, Russell .• 195 

Maze, Jim 187 

Mazur, Carole 95,110,178,236 

Meckes, Dorothy 117,128,201 

Medve, Eleanora 127,203 

Mehagan, Molly ..114,117,129,176, 


Meistrich, Howard 195 

Mellitz, Susan 90,174,236 

Menendez, Cynthia 116,171 

Menzel, Gary 187,207 

Meserve, Bill 207 

Meyer, Diane ....51,90,157,173,236 

Meyer, Jane C 116,172 

Meyers, Bob 190 

Meyers, Marilyn . .32,86,117,118,131, 


Middlesworth, Marjorie 166 

Migley, Ginny 203 

Miles, Martin 185,236 

Miller, Carol 94 

Miller, Craig W 186 

Miller, Glen W 103,105 

Miller, Linda 158,159,174,220 

Miller, Patricia 173,237 

Miller, Tom 207 

Miller, Ward W 107,221 

MiUican, Linda 92,99,171 

Millspaugh, Morris 193,205 

Milner, Gene 116,147,221 

Minneman, Dianne 98,201 

Mitchell, Charles 95 

Mitchell, Marilyn . . . .99,116,121,172 

Mitchell, Paula 203 

Mitchell, Sharyl 118,221 

Moburg, Virginia 121,129,167 

Moehlenkamp, Carolyn 108,237 

Moeller, Robert 93,185 

Moenning, Sandra 92,117,174 

Moetus, Olaf 150 

Moles, Carl F 195 

Monser, Jeanne 173,237 

Montanaro, Douglas 185,237 

Montgomery, Marianne 221 

Montgomery, Richard 103 

Moody, Ann 203 

Moore, Bonnie 174 

Moore, James 205 

Moore, William H 137,186 

Morgan, Melissa 171 

Morrill, Valerie 203 

Morris, Carol 201,221 

Morrison, Ken 207 

Morrison, Margaret 221 

Morrow, Margaret 169 

Morse, Raymond 187,237 

Morton, Patti 205 

Mosel, Joanne 169 

Mosel, Nancy 128,129,168,221 

Moses, Catherine 176 

Moss, Dick 205 

Mott, Marsha 167 

Mount, Carol 171,237 

Mowbray, William 190,221 

Muffett, Lee Ann 201 

Muir, Karen 177 

Mundt, Linda 96,167,237 

Munshower, Regina 221 

Murdock, Harriet 127 


Nackenhorst, Cheryl ..113,115,117, 

Nagy, Lisa 96,98,110,171 

Nash, Gary 102,237 

Neat, Scott 187 

Nebel, Diane E 124,129,171,237 

Nedele, Charles 93,185 

Neff, Joanne 174,200 

Neiheiser, Sheryl 158,176 

Neimeyer, John 182 

Nell, John 116,147,148 

Newbold, Cornelia 102,203 

Newell, Jane 203 

New, Cynthia 158,173 

Nicholas, Judith . .86,124,131,173,221 

Nichols, Carol 103,104,203 

Nicholson, Marilyn 103 

Nicholson, Martha ..86,113,114,155, 

Neimeyer, John 182 

Nell, John 116,147,148 

Nixon, Dave 207 

Noel, Ramona 221 

Noland, Clarice 127,221 

Nordstrom, Bill 205 

Norman, Michael 125,185,237 

Norris, Patricia 110,199 

Norris, Richard 109,221 

Norris, William 103,184 

Northern, Tina 94 

Norval, Carol 25,201 

Norwalk, Keith 187 

O'Brien, Angela 174 

O'Connor, Leslie 172 

Offenbacker, Hughetta 237 

Offerle, Michael 137 

Ogden, Ralph ....89,96,98,101,123, 

Olson, Sarah 92,128,129,171 

Orapo, Al 119 

Orchard, Carole 117,129,174 

Organic, Susanne 46,200 

Orphey, Stephen 109,137 

Osmon, Gloria 117,176,221 

O'Sullivan, Joan 95,96,197,237 

Overturf, Vern 185 

Owen, Hugh 182 


Padalik, Joan 173,237 

Pack, Linda 110,171 

Paetz, Sharon 222 

Paff, James 88,222 

Palmer, Polly ...58,90,95,96,97,114, 

Pangburn, William 222 

Panko, Joy 237 

Papas, Robert 222 

Parker, Letilia 120 

Parker, Sue 167 

Parks, Richard 153,185,222 

Parmele, Michael 107 

Paton, Robert 109,207,238 

Patrick, Linda 201 

Patterson, John 222 

Patterson, Pamela 38,50,98,173, 


Patty, Donna 124,171 

Paugh, Victoria 238 

Paul, Lucinda 238 

Paul, Renee 166 

Pawis, Rich 207 

Pearson, Georgia 201 

Peck, John 193 

Peebles, Julian 91,129,137,185 

Pehoski, Barry 195 

Peirce, Robejt ..91,96,100,101,186, 


Pelton, Gary 185,238 

Perry, Robert 137,193,222 

Peterson, Patercia 201 

Petrosky, Brent ....93,109,127,207 
Phares, Carolyn ....120,129,171,222 

Phares, Mary 120,171 

Phariss, George 186,238 

Piazza, Gerald 107 

Pickering, Wayne 193 

Piepho, Melvin 91,106,238 

Pierce, Greg 187 

Pierce, Mary 103 

Pillsbury, Evelyn 113,174 

Pirnat, Michael 107 

Piatt, Patricia 117,171 

Plavcan, Catherine 171,222 

Plisnarski, Carol 201 

Pock, Sara 116,172 

Podolsky, Diane 94 

Pogue, Jane 114,121,167,238 

Poio, Joe 103 

Poleschuk, Gail 174 

Polizotto, Kim 222 

PoUey, Thomas 103,105 

Ponader, Karen 222 

Pope, James 222 

Porter, Kit 93,186 

Porter, Linda 126 

Powell, Susan 203 

Powers, Cheryl 103,199 

Prancan, Arthur 238 

Preefer, Roger 193 

Prescott, Kathryn 171 

Priest, Melanie 172 

Pringle, Chip 182 

Propstra, Diane ....117,129,174,238 

Puntillo, Charles 222 

Purvis, Kenneth 116 

Putz, Leon 161,201 

Raber, Randy 120,129,186 

Rabv. Susan 117,203,238 

Rainey, Kenneth 107,109 

Rambo, Mary 86,199,222 

Rammler, David 109,12337 

Rasener, Larry' 193 

Rasley, James 105 

Rasmussen, Alice 92,171 

Ratajik, Raymond 205^23 

Raymond, Lorelei 171 

Rea, Phillip 223 

Reed, Carol 127,203 

Reed, David 102 

Reed, Grace 223 

Reese, David 182,223 

Reese, John 183,199 

Rehlander, Lillie 103 

Reidinger, Edward 96 

Remmo, William 182 

Renbarger, Barbara 167 

Reno, Kathleen 239 

Replogle, Pamela 120,174 

Reynolds, Myron 207,239 

Reynolds, Richard 102 

Reynolds, Olen 207 

Rhoads Dennis 103,105 

Rhoads, Gary 103,105,223 

Rhodes, Libbv 117,119,174 

Rhynehart, Sharon ....110,174,239 

Richardson, Ronald 187 

Richmond, Terrance 120,195 

Richter, Mary 223 

Ricksecker, Ruth 223 

Riedinger, Edward 223 

Riegle, Charles 137,190 

Riemenschneider, George 107 

Riggs, Susan 117,174 

Rigsbee, Don 103,105 

Rigsby, Janice 223 

Riley, Michael 187 

Rinker, Carolyn 200,239 

Risch, Marilyn 197,223 

Riser, Cheryl 38,98,110,173,223 

Risner, Green 191 

Rissman, Marc 195 

Ritter, Janet 174 

Rivoli, Chris 189,239 

Roberts, Charles 105 

Roberts, Robert 185 

Roberts, Sandra 90,174 

Roberts, Sharon 94 

Robey. Stephen 103,105 

Roche, Gail 201 

Rodriguez, Felicia 95 

Roesener, Gerald 193,223 

Rogers, Barbara 201 

Rogers, Doug 183 

Rolls, James 191 

Rose, Erin 197,223 

Rosebrough, Lyim 174 

Rosemin, Michael 207,239 

Rosner, Barney 190 

Rosser, Karen 199 

Rowley, Toni 239 

Royster. Theodore 207 

Rubenstein, Gerald 193 

Rucinski, Ralph 207,239 

Rudokph, G. Keith 205 

Ruff, Janice 201 

Rumbaugh, Jane 128,168 

Rumble, Mary 203 

Rund, Linda 110,114,168 

Runge, Cathy 166 

Ruppel, William 137,205 

Russell, Donald 107,207 

Russell, James 223 

Ruthenburg, J. Tay ....129,186,239 
Rykovich, Thomas 191 

Sachs, Steven 93,109 

Sadler, Steven 116,137,182,223 

Safford, Carol 113,114,224 

Sager, Chantal 127 

Salatich, Jean 172,239 

Salauch, Ronald ....38,41,59,63,88, 

Salbach, Shannon 171 

Salk, Edward 103 

Salters, Jondell 116 

Saltus, Ralph 205 

Sanders, Deborah 117,239 

Sandstrom, Karen 95 

Santera, Diane 127 

Sandy, Cynthia 239 

Sasse, William 137,190 

Saunders, Susan 201 

Savage, Catherine 174 

Savage, Linda 166 

Saylors, Jack 191 

Scattergood, Carol ....103,104,201, 

Schaal, Cynthia 171 

Schafer, Carolyn 197,240 

Schaum, Sandra 177 

Schechter, Rebecca ....90,124,128, 


Schell, Ivan 121,185,240 

Schenfeld, Kenneth 205 

Schemer, Bob 183 

Schilling, Edmund 116,143,147 

Schloot, Carl 191 

Schmid. John 105 

Schoenheide, Gordon 193 

Scholten, Ilja 127 

Schrader, Kathleen 224 

Schroder, Robert 184 

Schull, Daniel 185 

Schulte, Ronald 191 

Schultz, Carrie 169 

Schultz, Julie 121,201 

Schuster, Carol 171,240 

Schute, Jack 205 

Schwarzin, Samuel 224 

Schweitzer, Roberta 103,104 

Schwomeyer, Sandra 176,240 

Scott, Bradforde, 102,205 

Scott, Nancy 197,224 

Scudi, Florence 197 

Seal, John 187 

Sears, Lois 199 

Sears, Susan 224 

Seefeldt, Allan 186,240 

Seeger, Mary 120 

Seghetti, Lynn 176 

Seleck, Chris 200 

Seskin, Ronald 195 

Setzer, Charlene 126,177 

Severin, Julie 117,171 

Servies, Sydney ..90,96,117,121,123, 

Sexson, David 147 

Shackelford, Linda 171 

Shafer, Charles 107 

Shaver, Manie 106,116,173,240 

Shepherd, Sheryl 174 

Shive, Nancy 121,200 

Short, Pamela 197 

Shotton, Geoffrey 185 

Shuba, Cunthia 177 

Sias, Virginia 98,156,173 

Sickert, Paulo 224 

Siemanowski, Robert 195 

Silverman, Neil 195 

Simon, Jack 89,103,105,224 

Simpson, Ellen 121,169 

Simpson, Thomas 93,195 

Sinclair, Alick 102 

Singleton, Marvin 102,207,224 

Sissom, Melva 240 

Sittler, Virginia ....110,117,174,240 

Six, Dale 114,128,174,240 

Skinner, Richard 224 

Slater, Gail 174 

Sladek, Marilyn 92,173 

Slaton, William 186 

Slaughter, Charles 103,205 

Slaughter, Patricia 42,110,124, 


Slie, Paulie 167 

Small, Beverly ....110,127,119,240 

Smeltz, Kathy 200 

Smiley, Joanne 94 

Smith, Allen 182 

Smith, Beth 203 

Smith, Cheryl 123 

Smith, Donald 224 

Smith, Dorthy 124,240 

Smith, Edward 207 

Smith, George 183 

Smith, Michael 102 

Smith, Susan 224 

Smith, Susan K 224 

Smithers, Darragh 92,117,174 

Snively, Fredrick 107 

Snyder, Katherine 201 

Soames, Cynthia 103 

Sopel, Carolyn 201 

Spadorcia, Jonathan 147 

Sparks, Carol 158 

Sparks, Sue 176 

Sperry, Abigail 127,166 

Spinelli, Gary 193 

SpruiU, Stephen 240 

Stadler, Bernard 103,105,189 

Stahly, Gregory 109,240 

Stall, Barbara 172 

Stallings, Emily 176,225 

Stanley, Ross 205 

Stanton, Dianne 197,225 

Stanton, Richard 106,241 

Starmer, Linda 241 

Steelman, Rick 187 

Steidinger, Sue 103,158,176 

Steinberg, Jonie 169 

Steinert, Anita 241 

Steinfeld, Diane 96,225 

Steinhour, Agnes 126,176,241 

Steinhour, Susan 87,103,104 

Steinmetz, Mark 137 

Sterba, Joann 177,201 

Steuerwald, Chris 207 

Stevens, Lois 116,202 

Stewart, Margaret 121,202 

Stickels, Philip 185,241 

Stiles, Robert 185,241 

Stofer, Brenda 114,168 

Stokes, Allan 121,184 

Stone, Barbara 225 

Stone, Richard 160,186,225 

Stone, Rita 201 

Stotts, Patricia 225 

Stouffer, Ellamarie ....126,176,225 

Stout, Hilary ....33,97,128,130,156, 


Stout, Mimi 225 

Stout, Nancy 96,116,172,241 

Stout, Richard 100,101,182 

Stout, Susan 174 

Strack, John 137,186 

Strahle, Patricia 87,130,225 

Strong, Kenneth 190 

Stults, Margo 177 

Stutlz, Linda 117,241 

Stump, Brenda 176 

Suger, Mary 169 

Sulteen, Deborah 203 

Summers, Violette 95,241 

Surran, John 187 

Sutcliffe, John 207,225 

Swarts, Christine 124,174,225 

Swartz, Jerry 107 

Sweet, Robert 193 

Sweetwood, Ruth 201 

Swope, Robert 103,105 

Talpins, Gary 203 

Tawney, Marilyn 203 

Taylor, Cheryl 178 

Taylor, Nancy 174 

Taylor, Paula 95,171,241 

Teallow, Judy 199 

Teeter, David 193 

Teiber, Nancy 168,225 

Teipen, Robert 193 

Templeman, William 107,225 

Thomas, Diane 126,177 

Thompson, Curtis 207 

Thompson, Dennis 109,190,241 

Thompson, Jeffrey 195 

Thompson, Sarah 166 

Thompson, William 137,185 

Thomsen, Karen 117,166 

Thorp, Alice 127,197 

Thrun, Paula 117,171 

Thure, Karlyn ....42,90,110,168,241 

Thurston, Bernays 191 

Titus, Linda 117,158,171 

Todd, Wesley 109,123,20731 

Toll, Janis 92,94,127,171 

Toney, Richard 107 

Tooker, Daniel 182 

Tousley, David 193 

Tresnowski, Donald 241 

Trevarthan, John 207,226 

Tribbett, Robert 93 

Trindell, Elizabeth 201 

Trisbv, Judy 226 

Truman, Arthur 193,226 

Tucker, James 186,242 

Tung, Sylvia 97,200,226 

TurbenviUe, Carol ..118,124,128,176, 

Turner, Burl 109,190,242 

Turner, Peggy 226 

Tyner, Linda 226 


Uhrich, Barbara 92,126 

Ullmann, John 96,101,182 

Ulrich, Sarah 120,168 

Ulsh, Gordon 193 

Umsted, Linda 119 

Van Bree, Thomas 191 

VanHom, Stephen 186,242 

Van Ness, Jon 187 

Van Ness, William 109,186,226 

Van Tyle, William ..107,108,130,226 

Varnell, Stephen 103,105 

Vasil, Nicholas 226 

Vedra, Kent 109,226 

Veeck, Alan 185 

Venturella, Joseph 189 

Ver Bryck, Marcia 121,158,202 

Vicari, Georgianne 199 

Vieceli, John 107 

Viscber, Linda 171 

Vitale, Richard 207 

Vogel, Gelene 242 

Voigt, Susan 54,90,128,174 

Voosaar, lime 226 

Vosloh, Channa 90,242 

Vryn, Nancy 178^3 


Wacker, James 182,242 

Wadyka, David 189 

Waggoner, Charles 102 

Wagoner, Sherry 108,226 

Walke, Richard 103,105 

Walker, Pamela 102,116,172 

Wall, Donald ....91,95,109,123,125, 

Wallace, Roger 242 

Walsh, David 187 

Walsman, Robert 137 

Walters, John 242 

Walters, Patricia 226 

Wampler, John 121 

Ward, Katrina 199 

Ward, Michael 242 

Warfel, Daniel ..137,139,140,154,195 

Warner, Robert 193 

Warner, Roslind 98,226 

Warner, Michael 193,242 

Wasil, Nick 205 

Watanabe, Carolyn 226 

Waterman, Joyce 167 

Watson, Timothy 116,242 

Webb, Terry 193 

Webber, Brian 183,207 

Weber, Jerry 103,105,189 

Weber, Louis 189 

Weber, Mary 174,202 

Webster, Patricia 120,202 

Weddell, Janene 242 

Weddle, Eldred 205 

Weichman, Phillip 93,190 

Weimer, Ronald 103 

Weir, Sally 177 

Weiss, Marc 111,193,226 

Wendling, Jan 92,167 

Wertz, Seth 103,105 

Westrick, Janet 197 

Wheller, Andrew 109,207 

Wheller, Marion 108,109 

Whicker, Garford 227 

White, Barbara 169,242 

White, John 103,104 

White, Paul 227 

White, Virginia ....60,90,99,106,115 


Whitmore, Christine ....90,171,242 

Whitridge, Debera 203 

Whittaker, Susan 227 

Whittaker, Stephen 205 

Wickes, Glenn 89,205,227 

Wieczorek, Roseann ....108,203,243 

Wieneke, Theresa 227 

Wiley, Meredith 108,130 

Wilkinson, Lawrence 185 

Wilkinson, Ralph 243 

Wilkinson, Jane 167 

Willeke, Marjoris 227 

Williams, Diane 172 

Williams, Lynda 203 

Williams, Nancy 103,197 

Williams, Winkle 94,96 

Williams, William 207 

WiUian, Robert 227 

Willis, Joanna 171,227 

Wills, Thomas 93,185 

Wilms, Robert 137,195 

Wilson, Judy 167,227,243 

Wilson, Lynda 98,116,121,172 

Wilson, Mary 113,116,166 

Wilson, Nancy 120,123,158,200, 


Wilt, Steve 205 

Wiltforg, Julis 121,167 

Wimmer, Sally 174 

Wine, Toni 50,92,94,171 

Wingard, Marsha 103,104,197 

Wininger, Doug 155,185,203 

Wirsching, Rodney 182,227 

Wirth, Barbara 123,201,243 

Wise, Richard 205,243 

Wisel, John 182 

Witmer, Jana 117,167,243 

Wixon, Susan 201 

Woelfel, John 111,227 

Wohlford, Debora 171 

Wojcik, Dana 243 

Wolavka, Susan 201,243 

Wolf, Ruth 103,197 

Wonning, Earl 116,142,243 

Woodruff, Sharon 108,227 

Woodward, Charlotte 104,227 

Worder, Paul 183 

Worley, Timothy 205,243 

Wormuth, Arthur 93,207 

Worrell, Barbara 178 

Worthington, Sandy 200 

Wright, Manford 94,176 

Wright, Patricia 121,177 

Wright, Patricia K 92 

Wright, Vicki 167,243 

Wright, William 116 

Wukovits, Victor 137,18233 

Wyman, Camille 51,176,243 

Wyneken, Judith 174,227 


Yaggi, Robert 207 

Yankuner, Harry 123,227 

Yantiss, William 193 

Yeoman, Donald 205 

Yoshioka, Allen 206 

Young, Mary 22,121,156,172 


Zabst, Sue 113,203,243 

Zachry, Judith 126,168 

Zaharako, Joseph 103,105,189 

Zavela, David 116 

Zell, Steven 193 

Zehr, Carolyn 243 

Zentz, Tom 227 

Zody, Roger 193 



Hilary Stout. Editor 


Years from now we"ll all look back to this . . . our 1967 DRIFT and perhaps dust 
off the cover. The pages may be faded or torn but the memories will be brightened 
with just a picture or a word. To each one it will hold special yet different meaning. 
I shall never forget the experience of editing the Butler yearbook. Each page, each pic- 
ture, and each line of copy are all quite familiar to me. I'll somewhat miss the thrill of 
picking up my DRIFT in May and opening for the first time the pages which reveal the 
years activities. Yet I shall have a very special pride in seeing the students' reactions 
and in viewing the product of one year's effort. This year has been filled with every 
type of emotion brought forth by every tj-pe of editorial experience. There w^as the un- 
believable disappointment the night before the first deadline when the DRIFT office 
floor was flooded and all the layouts for the section were soaked. There was hysteria in 
the dark room when the editors attempted to print their first picture. There was anguish 
in the realization that two pages had been made for the same page number. There was 
pressure in meeting the publishers deadlines. And there is, of course, the thrill of seeing 
the finished product . . . THE DRIFT 1967. 

May I extend a very warm "thank you" to my assistant editors, Nancy Ehrhart and 
Polly Palmer, and to my faithful photographers. Chuck English, John Graas, and 
Ralph Ogden; and the biggest "thank you" of all to Mr. Dick Kennard, our publisher. 

^iWBa.-J^SpP!*'-^ Thank you. 

._^^ Hilary Stout— Editor 

Chuck English, 
head photographer 

378.772 Butler University, Indian- 

Bv apolis. 

L.c. The Drift, 1967.